Fox sayChestnut says
Skipping item header. Beginning of this item. It suggests a number of different possible Fox vocalizations: Yes, they are fun - spit-take fun, even when they fall, especially when you expect a big collapse in music (and "sung" by a Santa who tells his grandchild a good-night story), but could they really be-act?
Popular Science has already discussed with some specialists, but in the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, an audiovisual library with over 9,000 different kinds, we have found some samples from the Macaulay Library that can definitely provide an explanation for the issue that is burning in the middle of the Ylvis-Lied.
Whereas we could not find any tragic proof for chestnuts with the capability of funkycat, like the fox appearing at the song's final, it turns out that "The Fox" actually gets to the point more than his overwhelmingly crescendo. Let's look at the fox, also known as volpes vulpes vulpes. Fox.
The Ontario Redfox, taken by William W. H. Gunn in 1966, clearly uses a low-key variant of Chacha-chacha-chacha-chacha-chacha-chow: Gerrit Vyn's 2008 vocalisations of this polar fox couple sound more than a little like Wa-po-po-po-po-po-po-po-po-pow. Beginning of this story.
The Fox, what does he say? Book by Ylvis, Christian Løchstøer, Svein Nyhus | official publishing site
The Ylvis family consists of the Bård and Vegard Ylvisåker family. Not only are the Brother's gifted performers and quite good performers, they have been working for many years as commedians and chat show presenters in their home Norway. Now they have combined their funny texts with Svein Nyhus' entertaining illustration to develop a whole new perspective on the fox's uniqueness.
Løchstøer wrote the text of "The Fox (What Does the Fox Say?)" with Ylvis. He' s editor-in-chief of Tonight at Ylvis and has been working with the two since 2007.