PETER SAGAL, HOST:
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Right now, panel, it is time for you to answer some questions about this week's news. Adam, an artist has created classical-style nude statues for an exhibit in Paris organized by UNESCO, but he got angry when he found out that UNESCO had done what to his statues?
ADAM FELBER: Oh, replace the naughty bits with peaches.
SAGAL: You're very close because they did cover something.
FELBER: They fig-leafed it up.
SAGAL: Pretty much. With...
FELBER: Clothes. Underwear.
SAGAL: Underwear, yes.
(SOUNDBITE OF BELL)
FELBER: OK (laughter).
SAGAL: They put underwear on the statues.
FELBER: How do you put underwear on a - oh, I guess you have to clip it...
JORDAN CARLOS: Very gently.
FELBER: ...And re-sew it, yeah.
FAITH SALIE: Why?
SAGAL: The artist was shocked to find his sculptures censored with both underwear and in one case a diaper.
SALIE: Oh, my gosh.
FELBER: I hope that was for a baby statue.
SAGAL: No. No.
SALIE: Or a really, really old one.
SAGAL: No, the artist was extremely upset. Think of all the time he spent getting the naughty bits just right.
SAGAL: Their garbage was hiding his junk.
CARLOS: Well, I mean, there are some clothes that you do want to put on statues. Like, Rodin's "The Thinker" - wouldn't you just like to put a pair of pants around his ankles like he was...
FELBER: Oh, that's so true.
(SOUNDBITE OF SONG, "SHARP DRESSED MAN")
ZZ TOP: (Singing) Clean shirt, new shoes, and I don't know where I am going to. Silk suit, black tie - black tie - I don't need a reason why. They come running just as fast as they can because every girl crazy about a sharp-dressed man.
SAGAL: Coming up, let's hear it for the boy in our Bluff the Listener game. Call 1-888-WAIT-WAIT to play. We'll be back in a minute with more of WAIT WAIT... DON'T TELL ME from NPR.
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