@kelbeans
Kelly Ritter
HorrorBabble's Horror at Sea: A Collection of Nautical NightmaresFive weird tales set at sea... 0:00:00 - THE OCEAN OGRE (Dana Carroll) 0:25:22 - THE VOICE IN THE NIGHT (William Hope Hodgson) 0:54:21 - THE TEMPLE (H. P. Lovecraft) 1:31:05 - THE UNCHARTED ISLE (Clark Ashton Smith) 1:57:37 - THREE SKELETON KEY (George G. Toudouze) Bandcamp link: https://horrorbabble.bandcamp.com/album/horror-at-sea-a-collection-of-nautical-nightmares "The Ocean Ogre" by American author Dana Carroll, first appeared in Weird Tales Magazine in July 1937. The story, told through a series of journal entries, tells of a ship stranded at sea, and of the stranger who came to its aid. "The Voice in the Night" by William Hope Hodgson, tells of a schooner at sea, approached in the middle of the night by a small rowboat. The passenger aboard the boat, who refuses to bring his boat close alongside and requests that the sailors on the schooner put away their lanterns, tells a disturbing tale. "The Temple" is a short story written by H. P. Lovecraft in 1920, and first published in the pulp magazine Weird Tales #24 in September 1925. The story is narrated as a "found manuscript" penned by Karl Heinrich, Graf von Altberg-Ehrenstein, a lieutenant-commander in the Imperial German Navy during the days of World War I. Altberg begins by declaring that he has decided to document the events leading up to his untimely end in order to "set certain facts" before the public, aware that he will not survive to do so himself. "The Uncharted Isle" by Clark Ashton Smith, first appeared in the November 1930 issue of Weird Tales Magazine. The tale tells of a sailor lost at sea, who happens upon an island previously unknown to man. "Three Skeleton Key" by French author, George G. Toudouze, tells of a lighthouse keeper's terrifying ordeal whilst stationed at a remote light on the infamous rock, Three Skeleton Key. Narrated by Ian Gordon for HorrorBabble Music and production by Ian Gordon Image by Myriams-Fotos: https://pixabay.com/users/myriams-fotos-1627417 Support us on Bandcamp or Patreon: https://horrorbabble.bandcamp.com https://www.patreon.com/horrorbabble HorrorBabble MERCH: https://teespring.com/stores/horrorbabble-merch Search HORRORBABBLE to find us on: AUDIBLE / ITUNES / SPOTIFY Home: https://www.horrorbabble.com Rue Morgue: http://www.rue-morgue.com Social Media: https://www.facebook.com/HorrorBabble https://www.instagram.com/horrorbabble https://twitter.com/HorrorBabble This is an ORIGINAL HorrorBabble Production.
Mystikal (feat. Pharrell) - Shake Ya Ass - Grizzly Bears DancingWatch Grizzly Bears grooving to Mystikal’s “Shake Ya Ass” as they rub their backs against trees in British Colombia. KNOWLEDGE DROP: Grizzly Bears that rub their backs against trees are not just trying to scratch that unbearable itch. They are actually doing it to communicate with each other. Many theories have been advanced as to why bears rub trees: some thought females might rub trees as they became most fertile, and others that bears might be giving their backs a good scratch to get rid of parasites or pick up sap to act as insect repellent. However, a new two-year study of Grizzlies in British Columbia suggests that by marking trees, adult males may be getting to know each other better, and that this scent familiarity could act as a way of reducing fighting among adult male bears. As well as improving our understanding of how bears communicate, the research results should also help improve bear conservation by affording an insight into the behavior of secretive male bears. #Mystikal #DancingBears #Pharrell Song Credit: Mystikal feat. Pharrell – Shake Ya Ass: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ic28JniSYY4 Video Credits: BBC: https://www.youtube.com/user/BBC Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
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