posted on Apr, 27 2011 @ 09:02 AM
I've spent the past four years digging a bunker on my property, when I tunneled into a wall that was my distant neighbor's bunker. He's been
building one for ten years, now.
And now I discover that the underground bunkers in the nearby airport that used to be a the Command Headquarters for the Strategic Air
Command......has been refurbished to now be an underground FEMA camp. No wonder everyone drove around the city looking for the new FEMA camp in the
area, and couldn't find it. The FEMA camps are underground!!
So, my neighbor has been digging his bunk for about six years longer then I've currently been working on mine. It's no longer enough just to have
sturdy gunports in your reinforced, above ground home. How big a bunker is a big enough bunker when it comes to sturdy and sustainable bunkers?
Anyway, like I said, I was channel surfing when I hit this classic cartoon. What really hit me is how long people have been talking about Planet X on
children's cartoon series....and how savvy were the children watching Duck Dodgers? Is the generation that got its first taste of Planet X that far
ahead of the game? Well, come on, gang. We can only wait to see how this first generation of Americans in the 21st century prepare for the 24 and a
half century. How big will our children be dreaming of building really huge bunkers, with saunas and plenty of food and ammo?
Duck Dodgers was nominated in 2004 Annie Award for Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Television Production Produced For Children, Music in an
Animated Television Production, Production Design in an Animated Television Production, and Voice Acting in an Animated Television Production. It won
the Annie award for 2004 for Music in an Animated Television Production, music by Robert J. Kral. It was also nominated for a Daytime Emmy Award in
the category of Special Class Animated Program in 2004 and again in 2005. This series ended production in 2005 after its third season.
For example, Yosemite Sam becomes "K'chutha Sa'am," a parody of Klingons in Star Trek, Elmer Fudd becomes a parasitic mind-altering alien disease
known as "The Fudd" (a combination of The Flood and The Borg), Witch Hazel was Leezah the Witch in one episode, Count Blood Count was Count Muerte
in two episodes, and Wile E. Coyote was a Predator-like alien hunter in one episode where Martian Commander X-2 and K-9 were hunting. Nasty Canasta,
Taz, Rocky and Mugsy, and The Crusher also made appearances on this series. In a two-part episode, The Shropshire Slasher appears as a convict named
the Andromeda Annihilator. In addition to these pop culture references, the show's theme (arranged by The Flaming Lips) is sung by Tom Jones, in a
style reminiscent of Jones' performance of the theme from the James Bond film Thunderball. Jones also appeared in caricature form in the second
season episode "Talent Show A Go-Go," to sing his signature song, "It's Not Unusual." The episode "In Space, No One Can Hear You Rock" featured
Dave Mustaine of heavy metal band Megadeth, and the band performed "Back in the Day."