one song to the tune of another - explained
Now I can see by the teams smirks they think I have forgotten something - what about the triangular plastic box that so many sandwiches come in these days? Well, these boxes are designed specifically so that when you try to get them out the sandwiches fall apart, and that is when the contents may get swapped over, or put differently the words of one song get mixed up with the tune of another.
There is one question that still needs an answer - what about dandruff? Well even the best quality shampoo and conditioner wont always guarantee to get rid of an unsightly irritant that keeps coming back no matter how hard you try. At the piano - Colin Sell.
Now I can sense you may be missing the point here because you’ve clearly failed to spot if we are all going to have our footwear constantly re-soled there’d be a huge increase in demand for experienced shoe repairers hammering away. Personally, I don’t know if I’d have the stomach for a noisy load of old cobblers. At the piano isColin Sell.
The song is comprised of two elementary components, the tune and the words. You might imagine the tune to be akin to a shelf of the type commonly found on domestic walls. This is supported by the brackets, or in this case the words. Some shelf units might store household items such as toilet rolls and fire lighters. These are like songs we don’t hear very often. Others are like popular songs we like to enjoy frequently and might display souvenirs such as novelty tea spoons, or coronation mugs are another possibility (although I often wonder who that happy smiling woman is pictured on the 1953 Queen Elizabeth II edition.)
But I can sense the teams are getting bogged down in the details of shelf usage. That’s not important, for if the shelves are to be supported by brackets they need firm wall fixings in the form of good strong screws set in rawl plugs. And it’s not just shelves that need securing - kitchen units, vanity mirrors, and even the essential dado rails are all the same. But, I hear you thinking, where can one find a specialist who can be relied upon unfailing to screw things up for us? At the piano we have Colin Sell.
Personally I never see the point of space travel. Oh yes you can point to all the spin off benefits, such as non-stick digital watches and a biro that write upside down. But what is the point of that anyway? If you want to write upside down just turn the page round when you finish. Of course they have proved the moon has zero atmosphere, but Swindon has zero atmosphere, and we don’t all spend millions of dollars going there to see for ourselves.
But you think I have missed something. Yes, what about the blackhole - that strange area of space that is so densely compressed it absorbs everything that goes near it? How does that fit in - a body that is both dense and sucks? At the piano we have Colin Sell.
Imagine that songs are like words which as you probably know are composed of letters - these letters can be re-arranged to form different words and indeed the letters of the very word words can actually be re-arranged to make the word sword, the fighting implement used in fencing, although strictly speaking that’s a rapier. Which in itself may be re-arranged to form the words ear rip, the action of ripping an ear off.
Now with all that sorted, when would you want to rip an ear off? We have Colin Sell on the piano.