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If someone has a way to work this in, here's a great bit of truth-is-funnier-than-fiction: Kazakhstan misspells 'Bank' on money -- Rei 18:10, 18 October 2006 (UTC)

Greetings from Germania. If you need a wellcome sign for this article, check out this. -- 2TAKTER 15:32, August 1, 2010 (UTC)

Thanks, I have cropped this photo of an old hammer-and-sickle road sign and inserted it into the article. Spıke Ѧ 12:40 6-Jun-12

If I were you I would take a look at the translation of the Kazak anthem. If you are Kazak (or Russian) you immediately realise this anthem is written in Russian (Russian is similar to Kazak as much as English is similar Korean). I think the English translation is willingly wrong. However just google-translate (from Russian!! not from Kazak) the anthem if you really want to know the meaning. The preceding unsigned comment was added by (talk • contribs)

No indeed, Uncyclopedia articles have no business including large amounts of foreign-language material, as the goal is humor for the English-speaking audience. I'll take a look at it. Spıke Ѧ 12:00 6-Jun-12

Add my article on Billy sexcrime to this article, under famous people. Also add jokes about real Kazakh people like Ell and Nikki, due to Ilham Aliyev's appearance in the film.--Marinman (talk) 16:20, June 26, 2012 (UTC)

To the contrary, I've filed a request to have it deleted, as it seems to have no humor apart from someone else's work. Spıke Ѧ 17:00 26-Jun-12

edit What mottto do you prefer

do you prefer I like po** or they of great kr***?Singerman (talk) 10:59, August 15, 2012 (UTC)

edit National symbols of pride, etc.

A&C Aygen, the ubiquitous blue bag of Central Asia, is required ownership in Kazakhstan. No bazaar-savvy shopper is seen without one. There are varying degrees of quality to the handles on these bags, and it is considered a disgrace to be seen carrying last year's bag.

Dill is the only spice. It is used on French fries, in soups, and on top of other dill. Do not assume it goes on everything - for example, their mystery-meat hotdogs are slathered in carrots and what can loosely be called mayonnaise.

Kazakhstan's national pastime is goat carcass polo (kokpar, buzkashi). Their second national pastime is seeing how many people they can cram into a moving vehicle, followed closely by 'gulyating' which is a Russian term meaning "teenagers making out on benches".

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