Mini Stories


As we research and write the most important stories, we find related stories that are important in themselves - so we create a "MiniStory". Keeping your readers trapped in your blog posts with stories? A hundred languages in the ministries: Tagsged: Listen to short stories. Woodscene bw from hotblack via Morguefile - Read stories from actors - Bait from Nicky Winder.

Mini-Stories: Ribbon 3 - 99% Invisible

In response to many requests, we are back with stories of Icebergships, renowned remains, sackclothes, cutting-edge and more. On the bottom of Lake Patricia, in Alberta Canada, you will find a wreck. During the early 1940' s, allied vessels in the Atlantik were wreaked chaos by the Germans (submarines).

Finally, Lord Mountbatten, Chief of Combined Operations, went to Winston Churchill to propose an extrem solution: a solid, insinkable plane rack made of Icecream. At first it may sound like one of those far-fetched concepts that floats in wartime, but is never really made. Only that this iceboat was actually constructed - or at least: a proto-typ.

This is what the table at the bottom of the Canada Sea reminds us of. Moreover, this iceboat would be so thick that it would be virtually unbreakable thanks to an invention known as Pykrete. Pykrete is produced by blending watermix with wood dust and freeze it, and it is known as the Pykrete, which was invented by Geoffrey Pyke.

It was made of block of pykrete and refrigerated. Mount Batten was a real Pyreteist. and they undertook Canada to build a model on Lake Patricia. It was constructed by a group of resisters of Canada (who chose to provide alternate services) without knowing the purposes of the work.

Built in just a few month, by the end of the battle, the ship had evolved, realizing, among other things, that these vessels would need more cash and material than anticipated. At the end, the British wrecked the site and finally sunk it to the bottom of Lake Patricia, where its remains can still be seen today.

When building a boat out of glaciers, of course, there's not much to see.


Find out how a young cancer physician, with little practical training and little clinical knowledge, was surprised by a topic and how the diabetes community was changing. Also, you' ll find one of the first humans whose lives were rescued by this discover. At the end of February 1910, never-ending hours of heavy winter in the High Cascades hindered the continuation of two train journeys on the "Great Northern Route through Stevens Pass" in the state of Washington.

An intercity commuter and a postal service were both halted on the track of a Great Northern Railway city of Wellington. Since 23 February, the coaches had been standing on the rails for a few short hours. Despite all technical and medicinal progress, the condition is still incurable today. The need for preventive measures has never been more pressing than in the early 1950', when Americans - especially kids - got the sickness.

Return in history to see some of these kids and the ones who were there. The HMS Bounty was a genuine vessel steered by a true man called Bligh. At 3,618 nm, Bligh and his men arrived in East Timor after 47 consecutive outings. Get to know the true history and listen to a drama with Orson Welles.

You know what was going on in Charles Dickens' career when he was writing his illustrious story of two states? So what did this cancer physician see that prompted him to write "In Flanders Fields"? So what happens to the physician himself? One of the most popular towns in the word was named "New York", it was named "New Amsterdam".

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