Thirdly, we are not asking to see a doggy tail or back but merely some evidence of ANY water disturbance that is commensurate with this dog having the distinct biological advantage of having a body.
Gray " from a May 1933 issue of the Inverness Courier is also presented as evidence. According to one version of the legend, the water-horse lures small children into the water by offering them rides on its back.
Tony Harmsworth 19 July 2011 at 01: Take the dog picture and then layer over it the Gray picture. So how could Wetherell have known this detail?
Yes, this photo may not actually depict a plesiosaur. Diamond Books, London. Anonymous 3 July 2013 at 06: Keep up the great work Glasgow Boy Dru. Secondly, maybe you can't make out its second eye was because it happened to be closed the moment the photo was taken. Newer Post Older Post Home. Shine 1989 noted that the fins of Loch Ness animals might not be the main propulsive organs for this reason and, noting the similarity with Australian lungfishes, suggested that the fin anatomy might indicate the creature to be a fish that crawls on the loch floor, rather than a tetrapod that frequents the water column.
Draw in circles to fix where the right eye and nose on both pictures are and align them. Upon looking at this photo, I saw something entirely different to what you have suggested. If the eel was writhing around it could produce the spray seen in the photograph and also the Head seen at the right hand side.
First of all, did you know this dog has three eyes? We welcome suggested improvements to any of our articles. The excitement over the monster reached a fever pitch in December, when the London Daily Mail hired an actor, film director, and big-game hunter named Marmaduke Wetherell to track down the beast.
Note that the real dog has his muzzle raised and spread out to accommodate the stick.
The Daily Record took his picture and Mr. To get a clearer vista, here is the Heron-Allen picture in the most uncropped form that I could find.
However, if, as adults, we have trouble seeing it, which I did too, for many years until it was pointed out to me. Full of errors?
He mostly works on Cretaceous dinosaurs and pterosaurs but has an avid interest in all things tetrapod. It's the most amazing thing I've ever seen in my life, and if I could afford to spend the rest of my life looking for another glimpse of it, I would. This analysis is terrible and full of all sorts of errors.
This is the best written, most intriguing thing I've read in a long time - brilliantly thought out and presented Glasgow Boy! He is associated with several proven hoaxes, including photos of Morgawr a Cornish sea monster that turned out to be plasticine models.