Wednesday, April 15, 2015


We've looked at yeti anagrams before: here, here, and here - and who can forget this shocker from 2006?  It's time to do it again! Let's.

Himalayan mystery = Yeti mama ran shyly

Dynamite = Damn yeti

Austerity = A rust yeti

Sobriety = Yeti bros

Reliability = Yeti lib lair

Bear hug ability = Laugh, rabbi yeti

Tina Fey = Yeti fan

Anagrams and Cryptozoology go great together!

Cryptozoology = Pool orgy t-cozy
Cryptozoologist = Strictly zoo goop

There's the famous aforementioned Loch Ness Monster Controversy (see bottom of this post).  But there's another one.

Remember the cryptid, Emela-ntouka?

From Mysterious Creatures by George M. Eberhart:
"In October 1919, a Belgian railway manager named Lepage was charged by a dinosaur-like monster with “tusks like horns,” a pointed snout, and a scaly hump. It is said to have later stampeded through the village of Fungurume, Katanga Region, Democratic Republic of the Congo. The story was followed by another report by a Belgian big-game hunter named Gapelle who is said to have tracked a similar beast for 12 miles in the Congo and finally sighted it. It had a kangaroo-like tail and a horn on its snout. An expedition by the Smithsonian Institution was allegedly in search of the beast when three members of the party were killed in a railway accident. However, Wentworth Gray exposed these stories as hoaxes in 1920, pointing out that Gapelle was an anagram for Lepage and that the Smithsonian (though the accident had occurred on November 28) was not hunting dinosaurs."

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