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Indigo Arrows workshop at The Manitoba Museum Jul. 28, 2017

Theatre by the River presents 4.48 Psychosis Jul. 19, 2017 - Jul. 21, 2017 - Jul. 22, 2017 - Jul. 24, 2017 - Jul. 26, 2017 - Jul. 28, 2017 - Jul. 29, 2017

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Circulation Fulfillment Manager

Geez magazine
App Deadline: 27 / 07 / 2017

Sistema Site Coordinator

Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra - Sistema Winnipeg
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Copyrights aren't monkey business

Anyone who writes for a living has spent at least a few random moments pondering the famed Infinite Monkey Theorem.

That’s the scientific theory that states that an infinite number of monkeys sitting at an infinite number of typewriters would eventually reproduce the complete works of William Shakespeare by chance.

Anyone who writes for a living has spent at least a few random moments pondering the famed Infinite Monkey Theorem.

That’s the scientific theory that states that an infinite number of monkeys sitting at an infinite number of typewriters would eventually reproduce the complete works of William Shakespeare by chance.

It all began in 2011 when a British wildlife photographer named David Slater left a camera unattended in the Tangkoko Batuangus Nature Reserve in Indonesia and it was scooped up by Naruto, a six-year-old macaque monkey with a toothy grin and a knack for pressing a camera button.

As you have no doubt already deduced, Naruto looked into the lens, made a bunch of adorable facial expressions, and snapped a series of selfies of his monkey mug that shot to fame around the world.

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