Flickr interesting photo meme

Well, it’s not actually a meme unless anyone copies the idea, but hey-ho. Or at least, I guess technically it still is a meme, just an unsuccessful one. Don’t get me started on evolutionary theory.

Search Flickr for photos tagged with your first name. View them ordered as ‘most interesting’. Post the most interesting photo to your blog. The most interesting photo tagged with ‘Harry’ is a Dutch cuckooflower:

cuckooflower

Free bit of trivia – cuckooflower is also known as ‘milkmaid’ or ‘ladies smock’.

8 Comments

  1. 14 November 2005 at 6:44 am | Permalink

    Done. Meme successful.

  2. Harry
    14 November 2005 at 10:21 pm | Permalink

    Woohoo! Fly free, little meme.

  3. Jason
    6 September 2006 at 12:24 pm | Permalink

    To see the most interesting flickr photos as a slideshow,go to
    http://flickr.mathewvp.com
    Wait for the thumbnail images to load first before clicking on them.

  4. Peter Dixie
    6 September 2006 at 12:55 pm | Permalink

    The leaves of the Cuckoo flower are one of the tastiest things you can find in a summer meadow.
    I thoroughly recommend that you try it.

  5. Harry
    6 September 2006 at 9:03 pm | Permalink

    Now I didn’t know that; I guess I’ve missed my opportunity for this year. We must eat a ludicrously small proportion of the possible species. And yet people still bother to grow turnips and chicory for food.

  6. Peter Dixie
    7 September 2006 at 9:59 am | Permalink

    I would likewise recommend hawthorn and beech leaves in the spring, ransoms, jack-by-the-hedge and wild spinach.
    None of which you could possibly make a substantial meal of, but all good for a wayside nibble.

  7. Harry
    11 September 2006 at 9:27 pm | Permalink

    I knew about wild garlic and hawthorn. Didn’t know that about beech, and I don’t think I even know what jack-by-the-hedge and wild spinach look like.

  8. Peter Dixie
    12 September 2006 at 2:59 pm | Permalink

    You can see jack-by-the-hedge here:

    http://www.british-wild-flowers.co.uk/M-Flowers/Mustard,%20Garlic.htm

    and wild spinach here:

    http://www.glaucus.org.uk/SeaBeet010.jpg

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