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  1. This is a plastic figure of an extinct mammal known as a Uintatherium, based on a painting by Charles R. Knight. These started showing up in bags of chinasaurs around the time Gary Gygax was statting up the axe-beak, which was a Marx Diatryma. Uintatheriums in high quality army man plastic are still in production to this day, but say "China" instead of "Hong Kong" on their belly. I might have a soft spot for cheap toys. This is William. William is the 3800-year-old unofficial mascot of The Met. He's made of faience, which looks like pottery, feels like concrete, and is actually a sort of glazed artificial sandstone. He was swiped from the tomb of a New Kingdom Egyptian bureaucrat around 1910. This is what happens when one feels that scenery should be interesting and has been exposed to too many frogcidents: Professor Tweedly-hotep (tenure can last a very long time if you're genuinely good at Egyptology) points out the significance of the lotus markings. He then goes on to explain how the invention of the cutie mark allowed the Pharaohs to dominate the toy markets of the ancient world.
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