Too many bees? Or not enough bees?

Too many bees? Or not enough bees? Sam Jenkins investigates. Can you have too many bees? Some say yes. Some are wrong! They're simply not covered in enough bees yet. As a man who's been covered in bees for nearly several minutes, I can quite easily say that no man, woman, or bee has, or is enough bees. But can it be? Or how could it be if it can be? If 'you' and 'I' are 'we', then surely a 'bee' is 'bee', but could 'we' be 'bee'? This investigative reporter looked no further than his own memory to answer these very questions (bees). The great Shakespeare himself wrote “two bee, or not two bee?” And we all remember the answer was two bees, if not more than two bees, and quite possibly a murder. But not every acquisition of bees needs to involve regicide. I myself killed only two dukes and a bee farmer to procure my luscious beard of bees, in addition to my jacket of bees, my pair of glasses of bees, my deck of bees, my car of bees and my pool, made of, and filled with bees. Some might point out that I'm simply trying to swim in a swarm of bees. They are right. But are they covered in harmful stings? No. And that is the difference between us. Those who oppose the idea of having more than zero bees in an area, that is more that not far away from them, simply don't want to be painfully stung. And in a day and age where we have televisions, the printing press and the future, it is difficult to understand how they don't see the great amount of innovations that bees have brought us. Could it be, indubitably, that we see on key, a fallacy, o' whe'er bees should be, visa-bee, belessed please, be the nee-ds of our minstrbees? Because overbeering beelations beautifully beeseige bee beasting? Beelief bee, it's true. Beethoven. In closing, be safe, be sharp, be sharps, sharp bees, harp bees, harpies, bees please, on your bees, the bees are collapsing, beeeeeeeeeeeeeeees. <Inception Sound>
2010 Science Revue: Sherlock Ohms and Dr. Wattson

2010 Science Revue: Sherlock Ohms and Dr. Wattson

SYDNEY UNIVERSITY SCIENCE REVUE PRESENTS: Sherlock Ohms and Dr. Wattson in the Charge of the Light Brigade Get ready for the funniest show on the planet folks, because Science Revue is bringing you the murder mystery of the century! While unravelling the scarlet thread of murder in the dark, Sherlock and his dear Dr. Wattson come head to head with an unexpected rival… (for the rest come see the show!) It’s electrifying and side-splittingly funny with memorable sketches, singing, dancing and general frivolity. For Science Revue, comedy is elementary. To purchase tickets, visit .
When 7:00pm, Thursday - Saturday, 9-11 September 2010
Where York Theatre, Seymour Centre
Cost $15 Access/$19 Student/$21 Adult