Well it cost me thirty bucks to fix my budgie, When the little blighter only cost me five. The veterinary surgeon saw me coming, But I had to keep my feathered friend alive;
He was shaking on his perch, the kids were crying, The family gathered round his little cage. I said I think it's time we got a new one, That's when the family went into a rage.
Oh, the waiting room ponged like a rat house, With heart worms and lung worms and lice. And a Persian had her eye on the shoebox, I suppose she thought our budgie might be nice.
Well the bird shyte on the veterinary surgeon, I heard him say the dirty little chick. Guess he wondered why I didn't use my brains And hit him over the head with a brick. Oh antibiotics for his color, Two drops a day on his beak. Some powder on the nose for his feathers And clean out his cage twice a week.
Well it cost me thirty bucks to fix my budgie When the little blighter only cost me five And the bludger wakes me early in the morning, It's got me puzzled how he survives.
One night I'll feed him to the tom cat. Instead of worrying about him when we go away. No-one wants to feed a shytty budgie, When everyone's on holiday. Oh antibiotics for his color, Two drops a day on his beak. Some powder on the nose for his feathers And clean out his cage twice a week.
NO WAY! Barrie explains that the Neverlands are found in the minds of children, and that although each is "always more or less an island", and they have a family resemblance, they are not the same from one child to the next. The novel says the Neverlands are compact enough that adventures are never far between. It says that a map of a child's mind would resemble a map of Neverland, with no boundaries at all.
The exact situation of Neverland is ambiguous and vague. In Barrie's original tale, the name for the real world is the Mainland, which suggests Neverland is a small island, reached by flight. Peter tells Wendy the way to Neverland is "second to the right, and straight on till morning", but he is described as saying "anything that came into his head". In the novel, the children are said to have found the island only because it was "out looking for them". Barrie also writes that Neverland is near the "stars of the milky way" and it is reached "always at the time of sunrise".