From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia
Our historians think WikiClones were invented approximatly at the same time as Jesus died (approx. 755 B.C.).[w00t] WikiClones used to be clones anyone can edit. This is why Jesus' WikiClone looked more to Michael Jackson than to Jesus himself. As WikiClones are not free ($17.98/month with a basic membership), illegal copies of Britney Spears nude were downloaded by hundreds on illegal P2P programs. Steve Jobs bought 1995 copyrights on WikiClones and made then downloadable on iTunes for $2.99.
This is how our historians think WikiClones might look like. As you can see, only a few details were edited up to date. Please help us to WikiClone this WikiClone by editing this page or by copying it on another article on WikiClones
Tomorrow's... Err... Never mind...
Today's Featured Article - Beaux-Arts architecture
Beaux-Arts architecture (pronounced boks-a:ts) is a broad term given to a number of building styles with similar characteristics, primarily the simplification of form and the elimination of ornament, that first arose in the late 1940s. By the 1960s these styles had been consolidated and identified as the "Beaux-Arts" style and became the dominant way of building new high-rise slums and dreary structures for several decades in the twentieth century.
Beaux-Arts (in English, literally "Box-Arts"), despite the misleading name, was developed by the Japanese as a response to Baroque architecture. In the early 20th century, Japan's cities had a mix of traditional wooden structures, as well as some Western neoclassical designs. The Great Kanto Earthquake of 1923, however, engulfed much of Tokyo, damaging or completely annihilating many of the grand edifices that had taken so long to build. (more...)
Yesterday's Featured Article - Question Authority
The Question Authority is an agency of the United States government, organized within the federal Department of Utterances. The Question Authority has general responsibility for all questions asked and answered in the United States, including its territories and possessions. Notably, when customs agents of the Department of Homeland Security interrogate persons wishing to enter the U.S., they do so through questions vetted by the Question Authority.
The Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution protects Americans "against unreasonable searches and seizures." It would seem, then, that the government would need a "reasonable" basis to ask anyone any question at all. Well, Buster, "it would seem" wrong! There is ample precedent for the government to ask a wide variety of questions, including:
You can cry for your dumb articles to be read.
In the news
Did you know that you are viewing a WikiClone of the Uncyclopedia : soon in theatres near you
From Uncyclopedia's biggest fuckers:
Declaration of Gin-Dependence | President Hoover | UnDebate:Is it the size of the ship or the motion in the ocean? | HowTo:Decorate your cunt for Easter | UnBooks:The Second Conquest of the Moon | Will Harridge | Wellington (RW) | Poptropica | UnDebate:Is "Point-Counterpoint" a useful style of debate? | HowTo:Teach a six-legged lame man how to jump rope | UnScripts:Tony Hancock: The Sperm Donor | Nillion | Great Library of Alexandria |