The Etymologicon is out as an audiobook, complete and unabridged and various other synonyms. It's read by Simon Shepherd and can be obtained from Amazon, Audible, Audiogo, Mr W.H., and iTunes. And here, for your delectation and delight, is a sample.
To celebrate this leap into the audible, here's one of my favourite ambiguous sentences.
I didn't say she stole my money.
It doesn't look ambiguous, does it? Looks like a simple statement. However, it is ambiguous when it's read aloud (hence the connection). Depending on which word you stress, the sentence has seven distinct meanings.
"I didn't say she stole my money." = "Somebody else made that accusation."
"I DIDN'T say she stole my money." = "That statement was never made."
"I didn't SAY she stole my money." = "I kept quiet about the theft."
"I didn't say SHE stole my money." = "It was the man on the grassy knoll."
"I didn't say she STOLE my money." = "She certainly obtained it, but did not steal it."
"I didn't say she stole MY money." = "I accused her of stealing somebody else's money."
"I didn't say she stole my MONEY." = "But she did steal my socks. And I want them back."
As that is exactly the sort of sentence that might be uttered in court, you should take all transcripts of trials with a pinch of salt; or buy the audiobook.