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Monday, 25 April 2011

image for Archaeologists Discover Cave Paintings Are Just Early Men's Room Graffiti
Scientists find that cave paintings are really versions of "for a good time, call..."

Archaeologists studying cave paintings in a dig in France have translated one set that has caused a shift in scientific thought. While once thought to portray a sense of history, they now think that cave paintings are just early graffiti.

Dr. Clyde Tumbell of the Harvard School of Archaeological Dusty Stuff said that "we are changing our minds about what these people were trying to tell us."

One cave painting that has caused much speculation and controversy has been interpreted now to read "For a good time, see the woman three caves to the left."

Dr. Tumbell said that this is not much different than what we find on the modern bathroom wall. "In fact, similar things have been found in Egyptian pyramids. One set of glyphs has been interpreted to mean Cleopatra puts out, while another may say Nefertiti has nice titis!"

Much of this was confirmed by a historian in London. He claims to have a piece of the original bathroom wall from the original Shakespearean theater in Stratford on Avon.

Dr. Harold Entwhistle says that "it is very possible that the famous poem As I sit among the vapors, some dumbass used all the papers…. may have been written by the Bard himself."

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