Man sues wife for being ugly …. & wins £75k.

Jian Feng became suspicious when he saw his baby for the first time – and discovered his wife’s good looks were due to plastic surgery.

£62k transformation: The wife of Jian Feng before and after

IT’S the ugliest divorce case in legal history.

When husband Jian Feng saw his newborn baby for the first time he was “horrified”.

The girl was so ugly he refused to believe he and his stunning wife could have produced such a child.

And he rounded on his partner, accusing her of having an affair.

But she told him the terrible truth.Her good looks were due to £62,000 of plastic surgery and the baby was indeed theirs.

Furious Feng took her to court claiming she had tricked him into marriage – and WON his lawsuit.

Feng said: “I married my wife out of love, but as soon as we had our first daughter, we began having marital issues.

“Our daughter was incredibly ugly, to the point where it horrified me.” He told lawyers his wife had fooled him by having plastic surgery to make her beautiful and it was only the birth of their daughter that gave her away.

Incredibly, the court agreed and awarded Feng £75,000 after his wife admitted she had not told him about the surgery.

A judge in the northern Chinese court said she had tricked Feng into marrying her – and also granted a divorce. He ruled that since Feng had not been aware of the surgery, his wife had used “false premises”.

How to: Eat a triceratops

With their big, bitey teeth and teeny, ineffectual arms, it can be difficult to picture how Tyrannosaurus Rex actually managed to eat anything. After all, all of our personal experience with eating involves an awful lot of gripping with the forearms. Some new research, published this week in the journal Nature, takes a stab at understanding T. Rex table manners. The results are pretty neat — and they highlight the similarities between dinosaurs and birds — but I want to make a bit of a bigger deal out of the methodology.

Several times certain blogs, they’ve talked about the importance of the vast archives of archaeological and paleontological specimens that are sitting around in storage at museums and universities. Some of these things have never even been removed from the matrix of burlap and plaster used to secure them for shipping. Some have sat there for decades, enjoying only a cursory glance from researchers. But when scientists finally start sifting through these unseen specimens, they often find fascinating things.

In this case, scientists turned to the fossil archives to get a broad view of how T. Rexes ate Triceratops-es. That involved examining Triceratops skulls from Montana’s Hell Creek Formation, looking for characteristic signs of T. Rex teeth marks. Ultimately, they found 18 skulls that were probably once ancient entrées. And these are not the kind of skulls you’d find browsing through a museum. In fact, in many cases, those skulls represented only partial skeletons. So, while, in the past, we’ve pointed out the need to look more closely at these archives, this is a great example of what you can find when you do. Buried in the back room, there were specimens that have taught us something about how dinosaurs might have lived.

As Fowler and his colleagues examined the various types of bite mark on the skulls, they were intrigued by the extensive puncture and pull marks on the neck frills on some of the specimens. At first, this seemed to make no sense. “The frill would have been mostly bone and keratin,” says Fowler. “Not much to eat there.” The pulling action and the presence of deep parallel grooves led the team to realise that these marks were probably not indicative of actual eating, but repositioning of the prey. The scientists suggest that the frills were in the way of Tyrannosaurus as it was trying to get at the nutrient-rich neck muscles.

“It’s gruesome, but the easiest way to do this was to pull the head off,” explains Fowler with a grin. The researchers found further evidence to support this idea when they examined the Triceratops occipital condyles — the ball-socket head–neck joint — and found tooth marks there too. Such marks could only have been made if the animal had been decapitated.

Read the rest of the story at Nature News