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Worthy Surfers Who Wiped Out Here

  • Chris
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  • D C Thornton
    This guy was impressed enough with a BNN story to link to it. I was impressed enough with his points-of-view to link to him.
  • Corey
    Here's a young feller who 'preciates wordsmything enough to feature counterfeit words.
  • GrumpyBunny
    What are the odds of someone with a blog title laying claim to the phrase "Too Stupid for Words" finding another blog titled "Dumbidity"?
  • Kevin
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  • Jenny & Geoff
    Attesting to the international appeal of this humble blog, this couple from Australia stopped by. Just pronouncing "Mulubinba" makes me feel like I've gone down under.
  • Suzette
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  • Tvindy
    Anyone who recognizes obscure mammals from the Southern Hemisphere can't be all bad.
  • stupidangrycanajun
    I think "canajun" is a phonetic corruption of the Canadian pronunciation of "canadian," and I just can't pass that up.
  • Sarah
    I think she just wishes she was a geek. Seems normal to me, but then, consider the source.

Ponderation

  • BNN: The Bogæity Newsance Network©
    Bogus news from some of the finest unknown satirists available.
  • Rockynoggin
    Even official, properly elucidated Monkey Business is still monkey business.
  • Murphy J. Stillwater
    A fellow veteran of the Troll Wars who is about as intellectually honest as they come. We don't always agree except when he thinks I'm right.

Tunage

Moving Pixels

  • : Quigley Down Under

    Quigley Down Under
    Brings the "Code of the West" to the foreign soil of Australia. The sequel, "Quigley and Cheese," follows his grandson (Paul Reubens) as he travels to France and takes on French Bullies.

  • : A Bridge Too Far

    A Bridge Too Far
    An example of what happens when you let Allies command U.S. troops.

  • : This Is the Army

    This Is the Army
    Features a young Army Lieutenant with a bright future, you might've heard of him.

  • : Band of Brothers

    Band of Brothers
    It is a great tribute to one of many outstanding units of the Allies in World War II. If only more of their accounts could be represented as well.

  • : The Great Escape

    The Great Escape
    "Afraid this tea's pathetic. Must have used these wretched leaves about twenty times. It's not that I mind so much. Tea without milk is so uncivilized." - Flt. Lt. Colin Blythe

  • : Stripes

    Stripes
    "We're all very different people. We're not Watusi, we're not Spartans, we're Americans. With a capital "A," huh? And you know what that means? Do you? That means that our forefathers were kicked out of every decent country in the world."

  • : Patton

    Patton
    My Old Man thought enough of this movie he took me to see it in the theater.

  • : Young Frankenstein (Special Edition)

    Young Frankenstein (Special Edition)
    Blücher!

  • : Monty Python and the Holy Grail

    Monty Python and the Holy Grail
    If you don't like it, you'll turn into a newt!

  • : It's a Wonderful Life

    It's a Wonderful Life
    A traditional event in the Jostikovitch Christmas Experience.

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Monday, April 04, 2005

Comments

dave

Ok, but will you sprinkle pee on their toilet seats? Use the last of their paper and not replace the empty roll? Get in their cars, tune the radio to a heavy metal station, and turn the volume all the way up so as to scare the bejeebiss out of the next person to turn the ignition?

CC

M4C just got back from a week at Crazy Grandma's in Alabama and has to be deprogrammed. It seems that she is under the impression that she will have everything her way, immediately, with only a minimum of politeness and a maximum of whininess required to have us bending to her evil will.

schmed

Dave, I think I'll skip the sprinkling ritual, but I shall most assuredly get in their cars to heavily meddle with the sound cistern, plus reposition every seat, wheel and mirror and, for the coupe de gras, siphon out several gallons of gasoline.

CC, clearly not all of the Grandest Generation are as concerned about committment issues. You think they've got any notes on their techniques they'd be willing to share? They sound terrilby effective. Heh, heh heh.

Mary Beth

I would stick with the sweetest revenge of all. I will reveal to you what I did with my own dear brother's children. After getting many hints for tasteful and educational gifts from him and his wife, I came up with the following plan. Gifts should:

1) Have as many pieces as possible, preferably small. Lots of pieces.**
2) Make noise. The louder the better
3) Use batteries.

Any of these three make for preferable gifts for young children. A combination of any or all three - priceless.

One Christmas I bought a big Hess firetruck for my nephew that had lots of little things that went with it. Even better - really loud assorted siren sounds. I inserted the batteries and glued the door shut before wrapping. Perfect.

There are ways. There are ways.

**Think mega boxes of legos. Many many legos.

Kay

And be sure that THOSE are the toys that will go to YOUR house when the grandkids come for a visit.
~~~~~~~~~evil grin.

GrumpyBunny

When Hubster's nieces were younger, he babysat them whilst the parents went for a weekend. Then in the airport feed them large quantities of Mtn Dew, sugared candy, chocolate; let them run on the Moving Sidewalks. Then left them with their parents.

He'd also go visit them. When he'd leave, he'd be about to close the door and apologize for not playing Ring Around the Rosey with them...

He's evil.

Kevin Donahue

The thermostat tinkering is a fantastic way to exact your revenge - especially the programmable kind. Or, kinder still, replace existing thermostat with a programmable. If they have one that can be adjusted over the internets, that's the gift that keeps on giving.

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