Talk:Rogue punchlines

From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

This is the talk page for discussing improvements to the Rogue punchlines article.
This is not a forum for general discussion about what you did last night. We have the Village Dump for things like that.
For a listing of unused images related to this topic, please see the image subpage.

Article policies

Can a reference to the "bottle of oil" joke from the Greek play be worked in somehow (ie the fragment can be worked into #most# quotes) Jackiespeel 21:41, 25 June 2006 (UTC)

How about "in the ocean" as an inside reference to Boatface?

Oh, Jeez. A featured article (at least, on 6/26/06), and it incorrectly calls the Disney cartoon "Aristocrats" (and a mispelled "Arisocrats," as well.) It's "The Aristocats," dammit; notice the Disneyian pun? The editing function is currently off for this article. Can TPTB make the correction? Thanks.

Ummm. Errr. Can I point out how many levels the above comment is wrong on? I can notice about 6. I could list them, but whatever. Anyway, can someone with the power put this on the page with a good caption? Dilbert --Joachim22 07:38, 27 June 2006 (UTC)

Oh, so misquoting the title as "Aristocrats" instead of "Aristocats" makes it funnier? I guess you're one of those guys who think *all* humor, not just rogue punchlines, is based on non-secquiteur. You're probably the ass who thought listing "write Penny Lane" as something Brecht didn't do was funnier than "write The Three Penny Opera." If that's the case, the *whole* rogue punchline article should have been a string of non-secquiteurs, and so's your old man, as any durn fool knows, between the sheets, but whatever. Did anyone see where I put my shoes?

It is funnier and it is not merely a non-sequiteur because the humor is also based on a mixing of contrasts to hilight their opposites. 'The Aristocrats' being a deliberately crude sort of "anti-family" joke and the disney film being a "pro-family" kind of fluffy nonsense - yet some might say that the joke and the film demonstrate a similar level of cynicism. Sorry to have to spell it out, but you seem overly keen to defend Disney's property rights and perhaps need help. --Sir Hardwick Fundlebuggy (Bleat) 18:38, 28 June 2006 (UTC)

Oi! You guys *meant* And the reference to Disney was the non-secquiteur. Do I feel sheeeeeepish (picture the genii at the midpoint of "Aladdin") between the sheets.

It is blasphemy that this, of all articles, does not end in an "In Communist Russia..." joke. I will add one. --Mr. Sluagh

Where exactly does "JESUS CHRIST IT'S A LION GET IN THE CAR!" come from? User:Wehpudicabok/sig 05:22, 27 November 2006 (UTC)

I first saw it in a chatroom, and that guy said he saw it in a forum. God only knows what obscure reference it is...--<<Bradmonogram.png>> 13:34, 27 November 2006 (UTC)
Apparently it started as "OMG its a lion get in the car, quick!" from a group of infants playing in the school that RC works in. I heard that from a guy, who knows a guy, who used to be a guy before the operation, who heard it directly from the Lion's mouth. -- Sir Mhaille Icons-flag-gb (talk to me)
It comes from a comic of unknown (to me anyhow) origin. A guy and girl are in Africa, something I forget happens, a lion shows up with a face that is simply >:3 sideways, the quote in question is produced. The comic actually continues with the girl stating "There are no cars in Africa... only AIDS ;_;"--
Personal tools