The Big Book of Duh: A Bathroom Book
If you are stupid, then you're too dumb to know it. If you're smart, then you are no doubt smart enough to doubt yourself." -Bob Fenster
The Big Book of Duh! is the perfect read regardless of where you happen to be sitting-think Uncle John's Bathroom Reader meets The Darwin Awards (without any of the dreary dead stuff).
Proving there is a lot of reading going on in suburbia's smallest room, more than 1.5 million copies of Uncle John's Bathroom Reader have been sold since its first publication in 1988. As the new water-closet contender, Bob Fenster continues his romp into areas of idiot intrigue by chronicling the folly and reckless abandon of the human race.
* Covering such topics as "My Favorite Morons," "It Seemed Like a Good Idea at the Time," "The Surprising Things People Don't Know," and "Dumb Plays in the Face of Fate," this compendium chronicles the densely inept and decidedly ignorant.
* Featuring outrageous new stories plus the best material from the previous Duh! books, this compilation is the ultimate collection of human stupidity.
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In 1929 an aspiring actor named Charles Loeb sealed himself inside a large box and mailed himself from Chicago to a Hollywood film studio .
Then they hired an acting coach , then a second acting coach . Then they just couldn't stop . They hired a manager , a publicist , her own composer ...
... the hell wants to hear actors talk ? " he asked . 8 ) Lee de Forest , whose inventions led to television : " Man will never reach the moon regardless of ...
I will not be bullied , " the actor countered . ... Movie star Rock Hudson : " I did not give ( TV star ) Lee Majors his start in acting .
When a fourteen - year - old boy serving detention kept acting out , the teacher duct taped the boy to his desk . The teacher was forced to resign but ...
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - Fledgist - LibraryThing
This is supposed to be about stupidity. Much of it is factual, but it is sprinkled with errors of fact itself. It's still amusing, but annoying in parts. Read full review