Thumbs up, good cheers, hearts to heal, baby step, sheep and goats, pictures to share. Tales in a tree, dogwood tree, full of goats, not sheep, not the monkeys to dodge, tales to spin. Talks to the goats, lovers and haters, rats to races, turns to take, happy or sad. Faces in the mirror, faces under the skin, 12 to count, down stop at two, lots more animals under the skins. Goats and sheep, snakes and frogs, freaks and frights, dates on the beach. A treacherous person, as in Ben secretly applied for the same job as his best friend; no one knew he was such a snake in the grass .This metaphor for treachery, alluding to a poisonous snake concealed in tall grass, was used in 37 b.c. by the Roman poet Virgil ( latet anguis in herba ). It was first recorded in English in 1696 as the title of a book by Charles Leslie.