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  1. Flying Teapot (album) - Wikipedia

    Flying Teapot is the third studio album by the progressive rock band Gong, originally released by Virgin Records in May 1973. It was the second entry in the Virgin catalogue (V2002) and was released on the same day as the first, Mike Oldfield's Tubular Bells (V2001).

  2. Gong (band) - Wikipedia

    Flying Teapot: Radio Gnome Invisible, Part 1 (1973) The story begins on the album Flying Teapot (1973), when a pig-farming Egyptologist called Mista T. Being is sold a "magick ear ring" by an "antique teapot street vendor and tea label collector" called Fred the Fish.

  3. Stanley Motor Carriage Company - Wikipedia

    A Stanley Steamer set the world record for the fastest mile in an automobile (28.2 seconds) in 1906. This record (127 mph or 204 km/h) was not broken by any automobile until 1911, although Glen Curtiss beat the record in 1907 with a V-8-powered motorcycle at 136 mph (219 km/h). The record for steam-powered automobiles was not broken until 2009.

    • 1902 (first vehicle produced 1897)
    • Automobile
  4. The Stanleys and their Steamer | AMERICAN HERITAGE

    This record was set by a car weighing only 1,600 pounds. Actually, it was lack of weight that hurled the little “Flying Teapot” to its doom in 1907 on the same track. In that year, so fateful to the Steamer, Fred Marriott brought the racer back to Ormond Beach.

  5. Gong:Flying Teapot Lyrics | LyricWiki | Fandom

    Flying Teapot This song is by Gong and appears on the album Flying Teapot (1973).

  6. Stanley Steam automobiles - Skagit River

    At the annual automobile speed trials in 1907, conducted at Ormond Beach, Florida, a Stanley Steamer called "The Flying Teapot" reached a speed of 197 miles per hour [mph]. Just before reaching 200 mph it hit a bump, took off like a bird and crashed on the beach, a total wreck.

  7. Flying Teapot – Wikipedia

    Flying Teapot er det tredje studioalbumet til den progressive rockegruppa Gong, gjeve ut på Virgin Records i mai 1973. Det var den andre utgjevinga til Virgin (V2002) og kom ut same dagen som den første utgjevinga deira, Mike Oldfield sitt Tubular Bells (V2001).

  8. Russell's Teapot - RationalWiki's_Teapot
    • Russell's Original Proposition
    • Creationist Response
    • See Also

    In an unpublished article entitled "Is There a God?", commissioned in 1952 by Illustrated magazine, Russell suggested the following thought experiment to illustrate the burden of proof and falsifiability: The existence of this teapot cannot be disproven. We can look and scan the skies almost for eternity, and it may always just be the case that it wasn't in the place we looked — there may be another spot we've overlooked, or it may have moved while we were looking. However, given the absurd nature of the specific example, the teapot, we would rightly infer that absence of evidence is evidence of absence. Russell's audacity in the thought experiment was to question why people don't like to apply the same, sound, logic (remembering that formal logic is independent of the actual content of an argument) to the existence of any particular deity; there is no difference in the evidence base provided, therefore there is no reason to assume a God and nota celestial teapot.

    Philip J. Rayment, a former Conservapediaeditor, argues: While Rayment’s argument is logical, it is irrelevant as it ignores or misinterprets almost the entire point of the original argument. This refutation of the "Teapot Argument" requires there to be a reliable and preferably primary source for evidence of the teapot; i.e., the astronaut who placed it there. As stated above, no reliable ancient books prove the existence of a celestial teapot. Likewise, no reliable ancient books prove supernatural claims of any religion. While it does raise the question slightly to assume that these hypothetical ancient books that espouse a celestial teapot are not reliable (to much the same extent that we need to assume we exist in order to have any discussion at all), it is much more improbable that they are accurate, and so requires a much greater leap of faith and circular reasoning. The conclusion of the Russell's Teapot, therefore, is that there is no valid reason, beyond widespread belief,...

    Fun:Celestial Teapot This article explores the sexualityof the Exalted High Priestess and the Divine Teapot Owner.
  9. Shapeshifter (Gong album) - Wikipedia

    Shapeshifter is the ninth studio album released under the name Gong and the sixth album by the Daevid Allen version of the group. It was released in 1992. It is the first proper album from Daevid Allen's Gong since You from 1974.

  10. Russell's teapot - Wikipedia's_teapot

    Russell's teapot is an analogy, formulated by the philosopher Bertrand Russell (1872–1970), to illustrate that the philosophic burden of proof lies upon a person making unfalsifiable claims, rather than shifting the burden of disproof to others.

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