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America's Funniest Home Videos: The Best Of Kids & Animals
ABC’s popular Sunday night comedy series America’s Funniest Home Videos is now in its 16th season. Candid kiddy capers and outrageous animal antics beg big laughs on this 3-DVD box set, sure to appeal to entertainment consumers of all kinds.84% (7)
This second issue from a series of AFV DVD releases features episode specials from the original and much-loved host, Bob Saget, and from today’s successful Emmy award-winning host, Tom Bergeron.
DISC 1-AFV LOOKS AT KIDS AND ANIMALS: There is no greater entertainment than watching the uninhibited behavior of members of the animal kingdom. Blend together with clips of candid kiddie capers. Add a generous amount of Bob Saget, and you’ve got the recipe for a thousand guaranteed laughs.
BONUS EPISODE: 1997 $100,000 Season Finale: Bob Saget shows us the funniest clips of the year.
DISC 2-ALL ANIMAL EXTRAVAGANZA This AFV special is side-splittingly hilarious. Host Tom Bergeron takes us through years’ worth of the very funniest videos featuring our fabulous furry four-legged friends, with segments like, "You’ve Got A Bad Dog When…," "Cats Running Into Walls," "Why Dogs Are Better Than Cats" and "Cat Talk." Also getting into the comedy act are birds, giraffes, rhinos and even funny bugs. So curl up on the couch with your own menagerie. Even your pets will laugh.
BONUS EPISODE: 2004 $100,000 Season Finale: Tom Bergeron guides us through the selection of the funniest clip of the season.
DISC 3 – BATTLE OF THE BEST - Two-Hour Special Join celebrity panelists Coolio, Kathy Griffin, Martin Mull and Picabo Street as they pick their favorite videos from the first 12 years of America’s Funniest Home Videos. What clip would you select as the Best of the Best? The Booger Boy? The beer keg explosion? The dog with the barking butt? The falling nun? The bucket-headed woman? No matter who you choose, you’re sure to grin, giggle and guffaw all the way through this two-hour special.
This three-disk compilation includes as many home videos of kids and animals as you could ask for, including baboons breaking into a car, a frog climbing on a baby's head, a dog peeing on a bride's gown, several videos of kangaroos and wallabies kicking people in the groin (there's a whole subgenre of people being hit or bitten in the groin by balls, goats, geese, etc.), an orangutan trying to tongue-kiss a giggling girl, a bicyclist being pursued by a giraffe, and so much more. And let's face it, lowbrow though it may be, a lot of these videos are funny; when a cat leaps out of the bushes like an attack commando and lands smack on a toddler's face, it's just funny. It's also worth noting that America's Funniest Home Videos is the most racially integrated show on television, thanks to the democracy of home-video technology.
Aside from the sheer volume of video clips, The Best of Kids & Animals contrasts the styles of former host Bob Saget and current host Tom Bergeron. Saget was a deeply conflicted man: In his eyes lurks a mixture of self-loathing that he'd stooped so low and glee that he was being paid to do something so completely effortless. Bergeron, on the other hand, is at one with his job; it's as if he can't imagine a more worthy task than introducing a video in which his head has been superimposed over that of a man bitten on the hindparts by a camel. On the Battle of the Best, in which the best videos of the past 12 years (though there are some excellent ones from the 2004 finale, included on the All Animal Extravaganza disk, that somehow didn't make the cut--oh, the injustice of the world), Bergeron moderates a panel of D-list celebrities with Buddha-like serenity, introducing a dog with a barking butt as if it were a presidential address. Inner peace or amoral cynicism? Decide for yourself. --Bret Fetzer
Série com um jovem Gavião-carrapateiro (Milvago chimachima) procurando parasitas no corpo da capivara - Series with a young Yellow-headed Caracara looking for parasites on the Capybara's body - 26-06-
Foto capturada em Brasilia, Brasil. Photo captured in Brasilia, Brazil. O Gaviao-carrapateiro (Milvago chimachima) e uma ave da ordem Ciconiiformes (antigamente Falconiformes), da familia dos falconideos, que ocorre da America Central ao norte do Uruguai e da Argentina e em todo o Brasil, onde e um dos gavioes mais conhecidos. A especie possui cerca de 40 cm de comprimento, dorso marrom-escuro, cabeca, pescoco e partes inferiores branco-amareladas, face nua e alaranjada, asas longas, com nitida mancha branca, e cauda longa. E associado a pecuaria, alimentando-se de carrapatos e bernes, alem de lagartas, cupins e outros itens alimentares. Tambem e conhecido pelos nomes de caracara-branco, caracarai, caracaratinga, carapinhe, chimango, gaviao-pinhe, papa-bicheira, pinhe, pinhem, chimango, chimango-branco e chimango-carrapateiro e chimango-do-campo. Recebe o nome popular de carrapateiro por ser comumente observado alimentando-se de carrapatos ou bernes de bovinos e de equinos. Esta especie de gaviao, assim como Polyborus plancus, o carcara, e muito comum, inclusive em areas urbanas, sendo talvez a ave de rapina mais visivel nas cidades brasileiras, com excecao do urubu, por conta de sua abundancia (pode ser visto ate nas torres de iluminacao do Aterro do Flamengo, no Rio de Janeiro), do seu voo lento - que inclusive o torna alvo de ataques do bem-te-vi e outras aves - e das suas vocalizacoes frequentes. Quando em sobrevoo, emite um grito agudo que soa como "pinhe", semelhante ao canto do gaviao carijo (Buteo magnirostris). Alimentacao: artropodes, principalmente carrapatos, frutos e, mais raramente, cadaveres; saqueia ninhos de outras aves e captura pequenos vertebrados indefesos ou depauperados. Nidificacao: constroem grandes ninhos, de ramos secos, em palmeiras ou em outras arvores. Os ovos, de 5 a 7, sao redondos, pardo-amarelos com manchas pardo-vermelhas. A femea encarrega-se da incubacao e o macho fornece-lhe o alimento durante tal periodo. Nos Falconiformes, o tempo de incubacao e de 4 a 8 semanas; apos o nascimento dos filhotes o macho continua a alimentar a femea e esta, por sua vez , os jovens. Habitat: pastagens, campos com arvores esparsas, vizinhancas de cidades e margens de rodovias. Tamanho: 40,0 cm Texto livre extraido da Wilkipedia, a enciclopedia livre, no endereco a seguir: pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carcar%C3%A1 The following text, in english, is from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: The Yellow-headed Caracara, Milvago chimachima, is a bird of prey in the family Falconidae. It is found in tropical and subtropical South America and the southern portion of Central America. Unlike the Falco falcons in the same family, the caracaras are not fast-flying aerial hunters, but are rather sluggish and often scavengers. The Yellow-headed Caracara is 41–46 cm (16–18 in) cm long and weighs 325 g (11.5 oz) on average. The female is larger than the male, weighing 310–360 g (11–13 oz), against his 280–330 g (9.9–12 oz). It is broad-winged and long-tailed, somewhat resembling a small Buteo. The adult has a buff head, with a black streak behind the eye, and buff underparts. The upperparts are brown with distinctive pale patches on the flight feathers of the wings, and the tail is barred cream and brown. The sexes are similar, but the head and underparts of immature birds have dense brown mottling. The voice of this species is a characteristic screamed schreee. This is a bird of savannah, swamps and forest edges. The Yellow-headed Caracara is a resident bird from Costa Rica south through Trinidad and Tobago to northern Argentina (the provinces of Misiones, Chaco, Formosa, Corrientes and Santa Fe). It is typically found from sea level to 1,800 m (5,900 ft), occasionally to 2,600 m (8,500 ft) ASL. In southern South America, it is replaced by a close relative, the Chimango Caracara (Milvago chimango), whose range overlaps with that of the Yellow-headed Caracara in southern Brazil, northern Argentina, Paraguay and Uruguay. A larger and stouter paleosubspecies, Milvago chimachima readei, occurred in Florida and possibly elsewhere during the Late Pleistocene, some tens of thousand years ago. According to the Peregrine Fund database, the Yellow-headed Caracara is expanding its range into Nicaragua. The Yellow-headed Caracara is omnivorous, and will eat reptiles, amphibians and other small animals as well as carrion. Birds are rarely if ever taken, and this species will not elicit warning calls from mixed-species feeding flocks that cross its path even in open cerrado habitat . It will also take ticks from cattle, and is locally called "tickbird". In addition, at least younger birds are fond of certain fruits, such as those of the Oil palm (Elaeis guineensis) and Pequi (Caryocar brasiliense). It lays from five to seven brown-marked buff eggs in a stick nest in a tree. The Yellow-headed Caracara has benefited from forest clearing for cattle ranching. Its status in Trinidad has changedTurtle dilemma... Part three.
Here you can tell this one is recently hatched - a portion of its "umbilical-cord" is still present. I am told these babies are kept in bowls of lagoon water and fed pieces of bread, fish and squid. I have decided to try and document this young turtle’s life from the moment this shot was taken until its release into the wild. I am very curious to learn if it will survive the hands of young boys. I’ll do my best to get a shot a week of this baby turtle. One thing that concerns me is the releasing of this turtle into the wild after months of captivity. I am told a sea turtle does not become “domesticated”. I don’t see how this is possible after being hand fed in a bowl for the first few months of its life. Do any of you know if this is true or not? I highly suspect it is not. Sitting on their pier today I had mixed emotions. I had some money in my wallet and pondered offering this money to certain boys who had possession of these baby sea turtles if they were to let them go into the lagoon. I did not bring this up though. Everyone tells me these babies will survive captivity only to be released as adolescents later. Some argue this method actually preserves the sea turtle population, as it is well known most babies do not survive on their on in the wild being so young because of dangerous predators who prey upon them the second they break free from the confines of their sandy nest. I know first hand the negative affects of young boys messing with nature. When I was 12 I had a step-father who was kind of mean at times. He was cool though too - if that makes sense. One year we spent two weeks in the Uinta Mountains of Utah - I’m talking in the middle of nowhere. I used to spend hours upon hours in the woods by myself hunting and exploring. Well, this one day I came upon this tree that appeared to me to be crying. In reality the crying was a nest of baby woodpeckers hungrily chirping for food. I innocently thought these baby birds were in trouble so I proceeded to chop down the entire tree to rescue them. It took me hours to topple this tree with my small, hand held hatchet. When the tree was on the ground I collected the baby birds and brought them back to camp. I was actually proud that I had saved these birds from certain death. I would be shocked and heart broken only moments later though. My step father forced me to place these four baby birds onto a piece of wood and chop them up to death with my hatchet. To this day I can still remember the horrible feeling as I squished my eyes shut and began to chop into pieces these screaming baby birds. I truly felt bad and ashamed after being forced to do this. I did it though and from then on I never fucked with mother nature again. I only killed what I ate from that point on. What is your opinion on the way these baby sea turtles are handled? It would be futile for me to impose my beliefs onto my Marshallese friends. Whether any of you readers believe it or not, the “Western” world has literally and totally corrupted and destroyed the traditional way of life of the Marshallese leaving them dependant on the “West” for survival is most areas. I refuse to be another white man amongst the Marshallese. I am a firm believer that skin color, race, and ethnic background plays absolutely no role in the development of a culture - geographical location as well as luck are the only common denominators for prosperity and power…
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