I make movies, and in this one movie theres a poor family in the 1800s and the oldest sister goes to college but the mom is going through denial so she talks to a cardboard cutout of the sister.
That's so surreal. It's like if Alfred Hitchcock directed an episode of Little House on the Prairie.
Did they even *have* cardboard in the 1800s?
I demand historical accuracy, MMS!
Thanks for posting the telethon info nonch. Too bad Bret isn't making an appearance.
I wonder if MIB3 will have finnished filming By then and Jemaine will be able to look like his usual sexy self
I kind of doubt it, unfortunately... especially because it sounds like he'll be appearing via satellite. I am getting used to the beard though.
Corrugated (also called pleated) paper was patented in England in 1856, and used as a liner for tall hats, but corrugated boxboard would not be patented and used as a shipping material until December 20, 1871.
The patent was issued to Albert Jones of New York, New York for single-sided (single-face) corrugated board. Jones used the corrugated board for wrapping bottles and glass lantern chimneys.
Huh! Who knew.
MMS I guess.
Thank goodness there was a demand for tall hat liners or where would we be today, lol.