Fossils are a great embarrassment to evolutionary theory and offer strong support for the concept of creation. — Dr. Gary Parker, ., Biologist/Paleontologist and former evolutionist) The extreme rarity of transitional forms in the fossil record persists as the trade secret of paleontology. The evolutionary trees that adorn our textbooks have data only at the tips and nodes of their branches; the rest is inference, however reasonable, not the evidence of fossils. — Stephen Jay Gould, Former Professor of Geology and Paleontology at Harvard University Nine-tenths of the talk of evolutionists is sheer nonsense, not founded on observation and wholly unsupported by facts. This museum is full of proofs of the utter falsity of their views. In all this great museum, there is not a particle of evidence of the transmutation of species. — Dr. Etheridge, senior paleontologist of the British Museum of Natural History
Middle-aged zoo worker Natasha still lives with her mother in a small coastal town. As she struggles for independence, she has to endure the absurd reality of her life filled with gossip spread by the women around her. She is stuck and it seems that life has no surprises for her until one day... she grows a tail. Embarrassed at first, Natasha decides to go further with the transformation and use it as an opportunity to redefine herself as a person and as a woman. With the new "accessory" she gets access to the life that she has never experienced before - she starts a relationship with a man, who finds her attractive, she goes out and allows herself to be foolish for the first time in her life. But her second puberty eventually comes to an end and Natasha has to make a choice between reality and illusion. Written by New Europe Film Sales
Angelo P. Capparella,  an ornithologist at Illinois State University , argues that the existence of such undiscovered large birds is highly unlikely, especially in North America . There is not enough food, Capparella says, in many areas where abnormally large birds are reported. Perhaps more important, according to Capparella, is the lack of sightings by "the legions of competent birdwatchers ... scanning the skies of the . and Canada " who sometimes make "surprising observations" with cameras at the ready (see for example 20th-century sightings of the Eskimo curlew ). Were there breeding populations of large, unknown birds, Capparella contends they could not remain unknown very long.