Cul de Sac by Richard Thompson

Cul de Sac

Comments (13) (Please sign in to comment)

  1. margueritem

    margueritem GoComics PRO Member said, over 3 years ago

    They bow to your will, Alice.

  2. simpsonfan2

    simpsonfan2 said, over 3 years ago

    Be afraid, be somewhat afraid.

  3. Linux0s

    Linux0s said, over 3 years ago

    Butterflies 1
    Bucketheads 0

  4. Sisyphos

    Sisyphos said, over 3 years ago

    Kevin, disbelief will lead to severe consequences. You have been warned! Do not tempt the Mighty Alice!

  5. Gi Joe

    Gi Joe said, over 3 years ago

    Thanks Cul de Sac, I just woke up my wife laughing.

  6. Kokopelli

    Kokopelli said, over 3 years ago

    @ Doctor Toon
    that is going to make one heck of a storm.

  7. Daringdan

    Daringdan said, over 3 years ago

    this would petrify my brother he used to be scared to death of butterflies, that may or may not have been do to his older brother telling him they are poisonous to the touch. :)

  8. ChessPirate

    ChessPirate said, over 3 years ago

    That “Butterfly Effect” theory is at the core of the movie “A Sound of Thunder”. It didn’t get good reviews, but I enjoyed it.

  9. John  Glynn

    John Glynn GoComics PRO Member said, over 3 years ago

    @ChessPirate

    It’s also the theory behind the title of the movie “the Butterfly Effect” starring the former Mr. Demi Moore.

  10. Stella S

    Stella S said, over 3 years ago

    In the wrong hands they are rather squishy.

  11. Gokie5

    Gokie5 said, over 3 years ago

    I had an old neuron saying something about “The Butterfly Effect” phrase originating with Isaac Asimov, but

    http://askville.amazon.com/phrase-Butterfly-Effect-originate/AnswerViewer.do?requestId=50157543

    believes that it originated with another SF writer, Ray Bradbury, in 1952. The Butterfly Effect idea was, according to this source, based on a theory that was originated in the 19th Century.

  12. Kip W

    Kip W said, over 3 years ago

    I controlled bees with spoken commands for about fifteen minutes one day in high school. Then I decided I’d better not waste my great gift. I don’t think the bees even know who I am any more.

  13. Kip W

    Kip W said, over 3 years ago

    I remember an article in Reader’s Digest back when I cared, called “On the Length of Cleopatra’s Nose,” which discussed how small changes could have made large differences on a greater scale.

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