[[quoteright:330:http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/stork-1.gif]]
[[caption-width-right:330:[[Film/MontyPythonAndTheHolyGrail They can grip them by the husk.]]]]
->'''Calvin:''' Dad, where do babies come from? Is it true a stork leaves them swaddled in a bundle on the front step?
->'''Calvin's dad:''' In most cases, yes, but ''you'' were unceremoniously dumped down the chimney by a big, hairy pterodactyl.
-->-- '''[[ComicStrip/CalvinAndHobbes Calvin's dad]]''' puts a new spin on the trope.

For many years, when a kid whose parents don't think they're ready for TheTalk asked the question "Where do babies come from?", a common answer was "the stork".

For those wondering exactly how storks became associated with pregnancy: The tradition apparently started in Victorian England. The White Stork was considered a symbol of happiness, fertility, and prosperity. Storks were known to nest on chimney tops in England, so the mythology of storks dropping baby humans down the chimney was made quite quickly. (It must also be mentioned that the surgical masks worn by early gynecologists gave them a vaguely storklike face. Best [[{{Squick}} not to think about that too hard]]...)

The myth has mostly died down, to the point where [[UndeadHorseTrope TV is usually the only place you'll see kids who believe in "the stork"]]. But the symbology of storks and babies has persisted to this day, where the image of a stork with a bundled baby hanging from its beak is still a symbol of pregnancy, childbirth, and babies.

[[FridgeLogic Where the stork got the baby is rarely, if ever, mentioned.]]

The rival story that new babies were found under a gooseberry bush seems to have died out, though some guy named Xavier ([[Franchise/{{X-Men}} not that one]]) did make a small fortune with the mythology of [[Franchise/CabbagePatchKids babies being grown from cabbages...]]

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!!Examples:
[[foldercontrol]]

[[folder:Advertisements]]
* An ad for birth control has one of these walk up to a woman, who dismisses it with a gesture and walks off to consider vacations, new houses, and other options she can pursue because she's not pregnant.
* A cartoon stork with a [[MarxBrothers Groucho Marx]] voice is a long-time pitchman for Vlasic brand pickles (working off the theme of pregnant women's [[WackyCravings craving for pickles]]).
* The Kia Sorento 2014 space babies [[http://youtu.be/t535BjVmXq8 commercial]] features a very kid friendly and funny "Daddy, where do babies come from?" story about babies coming to earth via outerspace. The rocket ships "penetrating" Earth's atmosphere will be [[ParentalBonus very familiar]] to anyone who's had biology.
[[/folder]]

[[folder: {{Anime}} and {{Manga}}]]
* Cited in ''KurosagiCorpseDeliveryService'' as the reasoning behind the business's name: instead of the white stork that brings new life, they're the black heron ("kurosagi" = "black heron") that takes away the dead.
* Flying delivery storks are a regular gag in ''SayonaraZetsuboSensei''. These have generally replaced aircraft in the background sky, and sound like them too.
** In the same series there is a chapter based around white lies, in which Kafuka suggests changing white lies into reality. After Chiri overhears Majiru being told that a stork delivers babies, a news report about a stork literally delivering a missing baby is broadcasted.
* The ''CodeGeass'' parody comic "Legend of the Power Couple" (from the gag comic compilation Queen volume 1) has Suzaku and Euphemia believe in this as CharacterExaggeration PlayedForLaughs. Suzaku believes in the Delivery Stork, while Euphemia believes that babies come from cabbage patches, and Lelouch, standing nearby, has a look on his face that's the non-verbal version of a FlatWhat. Which gets even flatter and [[BuffySpeak what-ier]] when they hop in the Lancelot to search cabbage patches and stork habitats for babies.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Comic Books]]
* In Brazilian comic ''[[MonicasGang Penadinho]]'' (known in English as ''Bug-a-booo''), along with the comedic GrimReaper, Dona Morte (known in English as ''Lady [=McDeath=]''), there is a Stork who leads the reincarnation sector.
* A ''Magazine/{{MAD}}'' article from several decades back compared sexual knowledge among youth of different generations. In the '50s, they show a whitebread kid talking with a greaser.
-->'''Whitebread:''' But I thought the stork just brought the baby.\\
'''Greaser:''' Man, ain't you ever heard of sex? First, the man *whisper*, then the woman *whisper*, and then the two of them *whisper*.\\
'''Whitebread:''' Then what?\\
'''Greaser:''' ''Then'' the stork brings the baby.
** A Don Martin cartoon has a couple of kids pondering the situation. One says "Charlie says the Stork brought us." The other shrugs "Ecch, Charlie, what does ''he'' know!" - then they both say "Hi, Charlie!" to a kid walking by with long skinny legs and neck, and a long pointy nose.
* Joe Stork, purveyor of progeny to prince and proletarian, in ''KrazyKat''.
* In the stories by Creator/WilhelmBusch.
* ''ComicBook/{{Asterix}} and Son'' shows that Obelix still believes this trope. At the beginning, he mentions a (Slightly prophetic) dream that one stork dropped a baby off on his and Asterix's doorstep. Much to his mild (and Asterix' not so mild) surprise, there really ''is'' a baby on the doorstep!
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Fanfiction]]
* ''Fanfic/EmpathTheLuckiestSmurf'' purposely subverts this trope by stating that the Smurfs in the series reproduce physically. A stork does appear in the series to deliver Baby Smurf, but it is revealed that Baby Smurf came from Smurfling Island, and from parents on the island where nobody ages.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Film]]
* In [[TheFilmOfTheBook the live-action movie]] of ''Film/HowTheGrinchStoleChristmas'', Who babies (and the Grinch) are shown floating into Whoville in baskets. Oddly enough, one Who notes that his new son bears a strong resemblance to his wife's boss...
** There's also a strange (even for him!) Dr. Seuss book and film entitled ''The Hoober-Bloob Highway'' in which new babies are sent from ''space'' down a magical spiral-shaped highway. Before they're sent down, a creature named Hoober-Bloob lets them choose what species they want to be born as, where they'd like to grow up, and then gives them a briefing to prepare them for life. This is undoubtly the most convoluted fictional answer to the question "Where do babies come from?"
* Used as the basis of an in-universe joke in the film ''Film/ChildrenOfMen'':
-->'''Jasper''': So they call together all the great scientists, all the philosophers and thinkers, to ask the big question: why can't women have babies anymore? And all through the talk, there's one man in the corner who says nothing, just eats his dinner in a very loud fashion. And eventually the speakers get tired of the sound of his chewing, so they ask him from the podium, "If you deserve to be here, what do you think the answer is?". And he looks up, and says, "I don't know. But this stork is delicious!"
* The "Every Sperm Is Sacred" scene in Creator/MontyPython's ''[[Film/MontyPythonsTheMeaningOfLife Meaning of Life]]'' starts with a stork dropping a baby down the chimney. Inside the house, it then falls out from under the mother's skirt. The beleaguered woman just glances up and asks one of the dozens of kids to pick it up.
* The 1940 Disney film ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}'' starts out with storks delivering baby animals to their mothers while their circus is headquartered in Florida for the winter. The babies have no (visible) fathers except for the tiger cubs.
* In the [[PixarShorts Pixar short]] that accompanied ''WesternAnimation/{{Up}}'', ''Partly Cloudy'', this trope was used, and the question as to where the storks obtained the babies they delivered was answered. [[spoiler: They are made by clouds]].
* In another Pixar film, ''WesternAnimation/{{Cars}}'', judging by a painting on one of the courtroom's walls, it's implied that cars and other vehicles reproduce by getting baby cars that roll down to Earth on a golden highway coming from an ivory and gold factory in Heaven.
* Reversed in ''{{Flubber}}''. Stork is [[spoiler:Weebo's last word before dying.]]
* Parodied in ''[[Film/TheAddamsFamily Addams Family Values]]''. When Morticia is having a baby, one of the other kids in the waiting room with Wednesday and Pugsley claims ''their'' new sibling came from some bizarre amalgamation of the stork and seemingly every other baby euphemism in existence. Pugsley tells her, "Our parents are having a baby too." Wednesday then deadpans, complete with dramatic zoom-in, "They had ''sex''."
[[/folder]]

[[folder:French/Belgian Comic Books]]
* In ''ComicBook/{{Asterix}} and Son'', Obelix still thinks storks deliver babies. In the final panel, Asterix tries to give him TheTalk.
* A baby [[TheSmurfs Smurf]] is delivered by stork on a blue moon. Guess they really [[TheSmurfettePrinciple do only need one female]] after all.
* In issue 12 of {{Urbanus}}, Urbanus is bribed into marriage because he presumably impregnated a girl. Not understanding where babies come from, he panicks when he sees a truck with cabbages and blows it up. Then he spots a stork, and promptly beats it up. When he gets home, there is an entire swarm of storks, and he shoots at them with a cannon. Loaded with cabbages.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Literature]]
* In PiersAnthony's ''Literature/{{Xanth}}'' novels, babies really ''are'' brought by the stork, though thanks to something called the Adult Conspiracy, the parents still have to "summon the stork" (i.e. have sex. ''Sigh.'') This only seems to apply to humanoids; centaurs apparently have offspring the mundane way, but they don't talk about it, and we're glad to comply. One villain is said (though possibly just rumored) to have proven too foul for the stork to handle; a basilisk is said to have delivered him.
* Spoofed in the book ''Open Sesame'' by Creator/TomHolt, in which a fairyland "family planning" division works by shooting storks out of the air while they're delivering.
* The ''Series/DoctorWho'' Literature/EighthDoctorAdventures novel ''The Crooked World'' takes place on a planet that's like [[WesternAnimation a children's cartoon]]. They have [[WhatIsThisThingYouCallLove no concept of sex]], and Fitz (who's a little bit of a LovableSexManiac) takes it upon himself to try explaining to the GirlOfTheWeek. She only understands it in terms of making babies, which is done on this planet by writing a letter to the stork, and gets confused by his explanation and even more confused when Anji tries to explain his explanation, and decides Fitz would probably appreciate it if she wrote to the stork. He gets kidnapped and the stork has a devil of a time trying to find him, and by the time it finds him, it has [[WildChild dropped the baby into the jungle to be raised by friendly wolves]] and ends up delivering him a [[CartoonBomb bomb]] instead, which he seems about as (un)happy about as he would have been about a baby. One of the villains who has kidnapped him comments, when the "baby" is dropped into his lap, that if he'd [[StealthPun written to the stork in French]], the stork wouldn't have known what he meant and wouldn't have delivered it.[[note]]In case you're not up on your outdated euphemisms, a "French letter" means a condom.[[/note]]
** In the {{Novelization}} of ''The Twin Dilemma'', the Sixth Doctor, temporarily under the delusion he's Literature/SherlockHolmes, claims that as a child his parents told him the stork delivered babies, but he found this hard to believe as babies were common in London, but storks were rare. Upon hearing that a neighbour was about to have a baby, he observed the house closely, and didn't see a single stork. He did see a doctor entering with a black bag; obviously ''he'' had brought the baby.
* ''Pat of Silver Bush'', (by the author of ''Literature/AnneOfGreenGables'') features Judy spinning a homegrown yarn to Pat: Judy says she's going to find Pat's little brother or sister in the parsley bed.
** The ''AnneOfGreenGables'' books contain a reference to the stork, too. It was used as a euphemism for the birth of Anne's son, Jem. It was a bit oddly placed, since [[spoiler: Anne had already given birth--albeit prematurely and the baby did not survive--and though it wasn't gory, it was plainly written.]]
* Referenced in ''[[JudyBlume Superfudge]]'', where Peter's grandmother is dismayed that his parents told four-year-old Fudge the truth about how the baby got inside Mommy's belly. In her day, this trope was the standard Lie To Children.
* Parodied in "The Parenting Storks," a short story from Creator/DavidSedaris' ''Literature/SquirrelSeeksChipmunk'', with a stork who believes that baby storks are put into eggs by mice with magic pockets.
* In ''Literature/ToKillAMockingbird'', Dill tells Scout that you get babies from an island where they are gathered like flowers. Scout, who had previously been told that babies are dropped down the chimney by God, is skeptical.
* In the short story ''The Conjure Brother'', the young girl protagonist rejects the idea that babies come from storks. Instead she believes her friend's theory, that to get a baby a mother must eat until she becomes extremely fat. Then she goes the hospital to lose the weight and from their she can choose a baby.
* On the cover of the Choose Your Own Nightmare book ''The Haunted Baby,'' the eponymous character is being carried by a raven instead of a stork.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Live Action TV]]
* A first-season ''Series/MadTV'' sketch involved a couple going to a fertility clinic but not understanding what sex was. Turns out they "prayed to the magical stork." They were quite disgusted to learn the truth.
* An early ''Series/BuffyTheVampireSlayer'' episode has Buffy and Xander discovering Giles anxiously rehearsing asking Jenny out on a date, and proceed to give him unsolicited advice. Xander tells him "That business with the stork? It's just a smokescreen!" - Giles glares.
* In the ''Series/{{Glee}}'' episode "Sexy", [[TheDitz Brittany]] thinks she's pregnant because a stork built its nest on top of her garage.
* Discussed in ''{{House}}''. When House posits that the patient might have two diseases, his team counters that [[OccamsRazor one is simpler]]. To illustrate the point that one is not always simpler than two, House asks "what if I showed you a baby and told you that it's the product of either two parents or one stork?"
* One ''Series/TheWhitestKidsUKnow'' sketch is about the other side of this -- apparently, the storks get the babies from a literal baby factory in the clouds (complete with what appears to be a moving assembly line, although the sketch only shows the final stop, at the guy who takes the babies from the line as they come in, hands it to the waiting stork, and tells the bird where to fly).
[[/folder]]

[[folder:New Media]]
* ''[[http://ursulav.deviantart.com/art/Where-Zombie-Babies-Come-From-6979550 Where Zombie Babies Come From]]'' by Ursula Vernon -- [[YouDoNOTWantToKnow if you think you want to know]]. Takes BlackComedy on the whole new flight level.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Newspaper Comics]]
* ''CalvinAndHobbes'':
** One strip features Calvin hearing about and asking his father specifically about the stork. His father's response was that, yes, most babies were delivered by a stork, but Calvin was "unceremoniously dumped down the chimney by a big, hairy pterodactyl." Calvin is, needless to say, [[InsultBackfire thrilled]] (to his father's [[GenreSavvy lack of surprise]]).
** In another comic, Calvin's dad informs him that kids come in kits (some assembly required) from Sears. Calvin is upset by this, but his father tells him not to worry as he was "a blue light special at K-mart. Almost as good, and a lot cheaper." Calvin is less than thrilled.
* When {{Mafalda}}'s mother warns her that a brother is coming, the children discuss a lot about the stork, including the fact that airplane delivery would be quicker.
* In ''HagarTheHorrible'', Hamlet asks his mother The Question. She answers that the stork brought him. He wants to know about his big sister, and Helga gives the same answer. Then he asks about his dad, and Helga says: "Four '''big''' storks."
* A '40s ''ComicStrip/{{Blondie}}'' strip has Dagwood telling Cookie about this, but then [[http://www.loc.gov/exhibits/blondie/images/uc03237u.jpg Alexander butts in...]]
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Theater]]
* In ''OnceUponAMattress'', the King gives TheTalk to the Prince entirely in mime, but despite his best efforts, his son doesn't quite get it, and so, in the end he makes motions suggesting a stork. The Prince, however, finally puts it all together and realizes that "it isn't the stork at all."
* In ''SpringAwakening'' (which takes place in 19th century Germany) Frau Bergmann is still trying to use this story with fourteen-year-old Wendla[[note]]sixteen in TheMusical[[/note]], who becomes frustrated and insists her mother finally explain to her what ''really'' happens. She doesn't, and [[TearJerker this ends very, VERY badly.]]
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Video Games]]
* The set-up for ''YoshisIsland'' involves an attempted kidnapping of Baby Mario and Baby Luigi while they're being delivered by the stork.
** Yoshi's Island DS also uses the stork part, except it adds a few things such as a stop sign called a 'Stork Stop' where the stork allows Yoshi to switch which baby he's carrying on his back, storks carrying the babies back home after being rescued from Bowser's Castle and the stork itself in various cut scenes.
** Yoshis New Island has the stork accidentally bring Mario and Luigi to the wrong house, then get literally beaten up by Kamek mid flight.
* WordOfGod says this is how ''Franchise/{{Pokemon}}'' eggs are delivered to the [[HotSkittyOnWailordAction Day Care Center]].
** The PokÚdex also implies that Celebi may be the stork.
* ''VideoGame/CrusaderKings'', a game about family lines and whole dynasties, uses these as a symbol to indicate that a character is, well, expecting.
* Baby was delivered this way in the beginning of ''GuardiansCrusade'' until the stork was attacked and dropped it in a nearby village.
* PacMan and Ms Pac-Man had a baby delivered to them by the stork.
* ''Coryoon'' has a stork that delivers powerup orbs.
* After two [[VivaPinata Pi˝atas]] romance, their eggs is delivered to them... not by an actual stork, but by Storkos.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Webcomics]]
* In a particularly brilliant ''PerryBibleFellowship'' comic, a stork delivery service representative is on the phone, taking complaints from a woman who hadn't received her baby. While he defends the reliability of his delivery storks, a glance at the line behind him shows a vulture in uniform amongst the storks.
* Parodied in ''Webcomic/CyanideAndHappiness'' [[http://www.explosm.net/comics/1742/ here]], and [[http://www.explosm.net/comics/1035/ here]]
* [[http://www.smbc-comics.com/index.php?db=comics&id=264 Toyed]] [[http://www.smbc-comics.com/index.php?db=comics&id=850#comic with]] in SaturdayMorningBreakfastCereal.
* In ''BatmanAndSons'', Batman tells his kids that babies come from the cabbage patch. Only Tim really believes it, being the youngest; Alfred is frustrated that he insists on maintaining the lie, while Jason [[MouthyKid teasingly asks "Whose cabbage patch THIS time?"]].
* In ''{{Sinfest}}'', [[http://www.sinfest.net/archive_page.php?comicID=3406 the stork delivers the new year.]]
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Western Animation]]
* ''WesternAnimation/LooneyTunes'' has featured storks delivering babies in dozens of cartoons.
** The 1933 short ''Shuffle Off To Buffalo'' uses a stork delivery factory as the setting. [[ValuesDissonance Ethnic stereotypes abound,]] including a Jewish baby who's stamped "Kosher for Passover" (!!).
** One famous sort-of-series during the 1950s involved a drunken stork, who would either be invited to drink with the new parents, or leave for his job directly from a roaring party. Since the stork would frequently be so smashed on the job, he'd deliver a baby (and at least once, a full-grown Characters/BugsBunny) to the wrong parents, [[HilarityEnsues with hilarious consequences]].
** Earlier, Bob Clampett parodied the concept with typical manic gusto in "Baby Bottleneck".
*** It is worth to mention that on this cartoon a point was made about where do they get the babies: they're made in a factory.
*** The storks there are overworked and unable to make deliveries, in which other animals pitch in to deliver the babies, and end up sending them to the wrong animal.
* In the Disney cartoon, ''Disney/LambertTheSheepishLion'', the titular lion was supposed to go to Africa on a stork delivery (the same stork that appeared in ''Disney/{{Dumbo}}''), but is taken in by a ewe after none of the lambs delivered to flock choose her to be their mother.
* When Angelica asks the big question on ''{{Rugrats}}'', her parents first start to tell her the truth (babies start out as tiny eggs), then chicken out and give the "stork" response. She relays this information to the babies, who are terrified that the eggs their dads are using to cook are "stork eggs" that they need to protect. The episode ends with Susie coming over and whispering to Angelica where babies ''really'' come from, but she doesn't seem to believe t.
* Apparently Ned Flanders of ''TheSimpsons'' fame has never told his sons about the Birds and the Bees, as when he and his children stumble upon the evolution display in the museum the kids ask if Maude was an ape, causing him to get flustered. He hurriedly went on about God and a stork, resulting in the duo kneeling down and praying to the stuffed stork in the corner. Ned is not amused.
** Another episode revealed Maude and Ned Flanders made sure the doctor delivering their sons was actually called Dr. Stork, so technically they wouldn't be lying to their kids.
* Parodied in ''FamilyGuy'' of course. The woman is waiting in bed when a large stork arrives with his little bundle. When he opens it, however, it is just a red light bulb that he puts in her lamp. She confused asks, "where's my baby?", to which he replies, in the mellow voice of Michael Clarke Duncan, "Sweetie, you and me are gonna make the baby." Then he turns on porn music and struts over to the bed...
** Subverted in another episode, where Stewie is taken away from the Griffins because Child Services mistakenly thinks they're bad parents. When Chris sees people getting babies from a man behind a window, he asks if ''this'' is where babies come from. Brian {{deadpan|Snarker}}s that, yes, it is, prompting Chris to point an accusatory finger at Lois and shout "You told me I came out of your vagina!"
* The {{Pixar}} short ''Partly Cloudy'' focuses on storks picking up babies to deliver; they're made by living clouds. The stork the short focuses on has the bad luck to work with a [[DarkIsNotEvil storm cloud]] who only makes dangerous animals. They're good friends, but the friendship gets ''really'' strained after the cloud makes a porcupine.
** And then Mr. Stormcloud shows off his (unfinished) ''[[EverythingsEvenWorseWithSharks shark]]''... and the stork [[TearJerker flies off to another cloud]], [[CrowningMomentOfHeartwarming only to return with a set of football armor]], [[CrowningMomentOfAwesome ready for more]].
* The Tex Avery cartoon ''Farm of Tomorrow'' has the narrator announce "we crossed a stork with a long-horn elk, to accommodate you impatient newlyweds who are in a hurry for a big family." The stork in question flies across the screen with a baby dangling from its bill. The stork also has a large rack of antlers, with a baby hanging from each point. See it [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WqX9w-0WEQ0 here]], at 5:30.
** In another Avery cartoon, "Little Johnny Jet", a baby plane is delivered by a stork-like helicopter.
* In ''WesternAnimation/{{Bonkers}}'', Toon babies come from the stork, though Miranda's disbelief strongly implies this isn't true for Real babies.
* Occurs humourously in ''RockosModernLife''. Rocko is driving Heffer and Filburt to Mrs. Hutchinson's birth in the hospital. While on the highway, they see the delivery stork's van (because all characters, including the stork, are {{Funny Animal}}s) heading towards the hospital and race against the stork to reach the hospital first.
* The early drafts of ''RudolphTheRedNosedReindeer'' included a delivery stork, but after the sponsors requested a CelebrityVoiceActor (Burl Ives) narrate to increase appeal, the stork was cut to make room.
* Subverted in a BillPlympton short. A boy is told by his mother that he came from the stork. At which point, he imagines the stork coming to his house...and having sex with his mom.
* There was a {{Disney}} animated short involving an ImagineSpot by Mickey Mouse about getting married to Minnie Mouse. He's out watering the garden, and a DeliveryStork drops a baby down the chimney. Then more arrive and do the same. He rushes in with Pluto to find Minnie lying in their bed, surrounded by a large number of baby mice, much to Mickey's dismay. Perhaps this is actually the real reason why Mickey should've stayed an uncle.
* In one episode of ''WesternAnimation/EdEddNEddy'', [[TheTalk when Sarah and Jimmy ask the curious question]], innocent, naive Ed shows he strongly believes in this trope, to the point where he flies like a stork and drops Eddy down a chimney.
* Animated ''Franchise/CabbagePatchKids'' adaptations gave them a stork caretaker named Colonel Casey.
* Disney's ''{{Dinosaur}}'' actually did this with a Pterodactyl. Who apparently found Aladar's egg floating in a river after an Oviraptor accidentally dropped it while stealing it from Aladar's ''real'' mother.
* Nina Paley made a short, ''The Stork'', using the theory to criticize global population trends.
* On ''TheFairlyOddparents'' Timmy accuses his parents of always lying to him. In order to test this, they put on some home movies to see how long it takes for them to catch themselves fibbing. The first thing that comes up is them shouting "The stork!" at a younger Timmy.
-->'''Timmy's Dad:''' Wow, that was quick!
* The 1958 [[FamousStudios Noveltoon]] short ''Stork Raving Mad'' has a stork trying to delivery a baby on rush delivery, but the baby he's carrying tries to stop him because it doesn't want to do what babies do, like take baths and eat castor oil.
[[/folder]]

[[folder:Other]]
* A number of Hallmark's new baby and baby's first Christmas ornaments have incorporated this theme.
* After {{Film/Expelled}} came out, it was followed by a short parody called [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N3wSuSF8-hI Sexpelled]] about how scientists keep blindly rejecting the theory of the DeliveryStork. This featured bits of Nina Paley's film.
* In China, a common answer to where babies come from is to tell the child in question that he/she burst out of a stone like the [[JourneyToTheWest Monkey King]] Sun Wu Kong.
** Another 'answer': "Bought you from the goldfish man." (Many fairgrounds and street markets often had a vendor who would sell short-lived goldfish for a living.)
[[/folder]]

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