Infographic: Celebrating Towel Day - May 25, 2012
Lemon.ly has a hoopy little infographic about Towel Day which falls on this Friday, May 25th.
If you don’t know much about Douglas Adams, the most important
thing to know is that he wrote humorous and fun science fiction books. This May marks the 11-year anniversary of Adams’ death. Two weeks after his death, his fans decided to commemorate him by making May 25th, Towel Day, and it turns out Lemon.ly’s designer, Ana, is one of those fans.
Great work, Ana, and one should always know where their towel is.
Happy Towel Day, Tumblr.
(Disclaimer: I didn’t take my towel out with me. It was a bit inconvenient. Sorry.)
OMG THIS IS THE BEST ONE YET
I saw a young girl wearing this on a t-shirt, today. Thought that was pretty neat! Also, I forget about Towel day every. single. year. I’m sure I dried myself with a towel after my shower but I don’t suppose that counts…
“Ah,” said Dirk, “it is a rare mind indeed that can render the hitherto nonexistent blindingly obvious. The cry ‘I could have thought of that’ is a very popular and misleading one, for the fact is that they didn’t, and a very significant and revealing fact it is too.”
– Dirk Gently’s Holistic Detective Agency
Now it is such a bizarrely improbable coincidence that anything so mindbogglingly useful could have evolved purely by chance that some thinkers have chosen to see it as a final and clinching proof of the non-existence of God.
The argument goes something like this: “I refuse to prove that I exist,” says God, “for proof denies faith, and without faith I am nothing.”
“But,” says Man, “the Babel fish is a dead giveaway isn’t it? It could not have evolved by chance. It proves that you exist, and so therefore, by your own arguments, you don’t. QED.”
“Oh dear,” says God, “I hadn’t thought of that,” and promptly disappears in a puff of logic.
“Oh, that was easy,” says Man, and for an encore goes on to prove that black is whte and gets himself killed on the next zebra crossing.”
– The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy Douglas Adams