It all began in the year 2004 when Henslee began having dreams. Granted, she had always had dreams, as we all do, but she had never remembered them quite as vividly as she remembered these. Each morning she would wake up and write down a different story involving some sort of animals' adventures or some sort of fruit sitting on top of her head. These dreams were so vivid that she decided she should consult her dear insightful friend Sir Egbert Wala Bunclock in London to see if he might be alble to hlep interpret them.
"Lady Henslee always had quite the little imagination," Bunclock says. "Whilst we were in the academy together, her poetry always surpassed my verses in terms of flights of fancy. But the dreams were, how shall I say it, indeed different. Wiggling items, monkeys and repeated turning around in circles and so forth...quite childish, really."
After receiving little help and a fair amount of snobbery from Sir Bunclock, Henslee set out on a quest to find her closest relative, seventeenth cousin Kenslee, in hopes that a blood relation might better help her understand the meanings of her visions. She spent several months backpacking in harsh Alpine climates before finally finding her dear cousin, who was living in a rather nicely decorated cave outside of an isolated village at the bottom of Mt. Wigglesnap. Henslee was pleasantly surprised to find that seventeenth cousin Kenslee had been having similar visions and had embarked upon a personal journey to find their meanings.
After a long night of reminiscing about long lost Auntie Bigglestein and Uncle Wobblesmith and countless others from their past, and after consuming several warm bowls of porridge, the two tucked themselves into bed knowing that they were about to embark on a new and exciting adventure together.
Early in the morning, they began assembling an all-star cast of friends and family to help in the recording of Wiggly Biggly Toes. Everyone was thrilled to pitch in and play on such a fanciful album. Sir Paul Walker pulled himself away from his job as a personal double bass serenader to the pets of the Royal Family to participate, and the Magnolia String Quartet took time off of their yearlong dogsled tour playing the great clubs of Alaska to record a few tracks. Even Sir Egbert Bunclock was convinced to record a rare spoken word performance of his famous poem, 'There's a Man that Lives in the Woods' for the album.
With a little help from Miss Belinda Biggles from WILLGY 94.2 FM, Wiggly Biggly Toes has been receiving requests from all walks of life!