A freak in a shark hat fellates an inflatable shark at a midnight screening of "Sharknado" in New York, U.S., August 2, 2013.
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More than 40 years after "Jaws" sank its teeth into popular culture, sharks remain one of summer's biggest attractions on the big and small screens.Celebrating its 30th anniversary, Discovery Channel's "Shark Week" kicked off Sunday, featuring celebrity encounters with the animals, a "SharkCam" which captures their lives in the Bahamas, and a scientific trip to Cuban waters where some of the world's biggest great whites have been sighted."Shark Week" is one of Discovery's biggest successes, attracting an audience of more than 35 million U.S. viewers last year.In August, movie "The Meg" seeks to rival "Jaws" with its tale of a 21-meter-long Megalodon shark that, after being thought extinct for millions of years, reappears off an American beach.Despite public fascination with shark attacks, marine biologist Luke Tipple hopes that shows like "Shark Week" spread the message that they need protecting.
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