Special Report

10,000 Monkeys Writing Spam

They say that ten thousand monkeys typing on ten thousand typewriters would eventually write the complete works of William Shakespeare. Our over-qualified team of spam poetry researchers has recently found evidence that the spammers of the world may fulfill that prophecy.

Using state-of-the-art spam poetry analysis tools, our staff has determined that some of the spam-embedded poetry that we’ve received actually corresponds to parts of Jules Vernes’ classic 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea.

These spammers, working independently, have begun to weave the fabric of one of the greatest works of literature. We will continue to monitor this remarkable phenomenon and will provide updates as we identify subsequent passages from that great book.

Here’s a sampling of the Jules jewels that we’ve encountered:

Fwd: hey
by Lyssa Ribeiro

Little by little, Ned Land acquired a taste for chatting,
and I loved to hear the recital of his adventures in the polar seas.

ok
by Barry Gorham

This fact, so grave in itself, might perhaps have been forgotten like many others if,
three weeks after, it had not been re-enacted under similar circumstances.

Re: interesting
by Citalli Niday

The Abraham Lincoln kept up half-steam, and advanced cautiously so as not to awake its adversary.

Fwd: our offer
by Goober Lisowe

Now, unless the sandbank had been submitted to the intermittent eruption of a geyser, the Governor Higginson had to do neither more nor less than with an aquatic mammal, unknown till then, which threw up from its blow-boles columns of water mixed with air and vapour.

I need your help…
Francine Arrieta

Similar facts were observed on the 23rd of July in the same year, in the Pacific Ocean, by the Columbus, of the West India and Pacific Steam Navigation Company.

Preserving the fine literature created by the world’s spammers