Bloom County by Berkeley Breathed

Bloom CountyNo Zoom

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  1. capndunzzl

    capndunzzl said, over 1 year ago

    …snacking can put on weight.

  2. Sisyphos

    Sisyphos said, over 1 year ago

    Go, skeptical Milo, go! With a shwakk shwakk here and a shkkkkkk shkkkkkk there, here a shwakk, there a shkkkkkk, everywhere a shwakk shkkkkkk!
    Aww; no more appetizers.

  3. Thirdguy

    Thirdguy said, over 1 year ago

    Exit…stage right!!!

  4. TheFinalSolution

    TheFinalSolution said, over 1 year ago

    Foghorn… I say Foghorn Leghorn.

  5. willhunt4fud

    willhunt4fud said, over 1 year ago

    Actually, he is exiting “stage left”. The POV for stage instructions is FROM the stage and not from the audience perspective. So…right becomes left and left becomes right to the audience. You believe I actually created an acount for this comment?

  6. Burnside217

    Burnside217 said, over 1 year ago

    “Refresh, I say refresh the web site!”

  7. chgodad

    chgodad said, over 1 year ago

    Actually… he is exiting “Stage Left”…. “Stage left” is to the left of center when the performer is facing the audience.

  8. Black4dder

    Black4dder said, over 1 year ago

    Being a skeptic means having real evidence instead of merely taking someone’s word for it. Milo is now a skeptic with some first-hand knowledge.

  9. Night-Gaunt49

    Night-Gaunt49 said, over 1 year ago

    I wonder if those are space squids from Squillachia?

  10. dukedoug

    dukedoug said, over 1 year ago


    Thanks … I tried this explanation once with another poster on this site who denied it vehemently.

    After all, I WAS a thespian in my youth … I even know what “Bastard Prompt” means.

  11. Nun'Ya Bidness

    Nun'Ya Bidness said, over 1 year ago


    OOOOOh! What you said!!!
    Um, What does it mean?

  12. dukedoug

    dukedoug said, over 1 year ago

    “Bastard Prompt” is a term used to refer to a backstage layout where the Stage Manager’s desk is on the right-hand side of the stage from the actors’ perspective. The more common, traditional layout is having the Stage Manager’s desk on the actors’ left-hand side.

    It’s important because the Stage Manager is the ultimate authority for control during performances – like the Captain or Master of a ship at sea. Actors and support staff such as stagehands become used to receiving direction from the traditional side of the stage, especially at critical times such as when actors forget their lines or during emergencies like fires when the Stage Manager leads all responses.

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