Frazz by Jef Mallett

Frazz

Comments (16) (Please sign in to comment)

  1. simpsonfan2

    simpsonfan2 said, almost 2 years ago

    Better to ask forgiveness than permission.

  2. Night-Gaunt49

    Night-Gaunt49 GoComics PRO Member said, almost 2 years ago

    He’s just testing again. The teachers are being subjected to Caulfield’s psych tests.

  3. Alexikakos
  4. KeepKeeper

    KeepKeeper said, almost 2 years ago

    That’s to screw in lightbulbs

  5. Shirl Summ

    Shirl Summ GoComics PRO Member said, almost 2 years ago

    @Alexikakos

    It’s a bulb changer for lights that are too high to reach. I have one for a twelve foot ceiling light.

  6. JudyAz

    JudyAz said, almost 2 years ago

    @Alexikakos

    Interesting that that link is for an “11 foot” item and it’s Home Depot Canada. Isn’t Canada on the metric system?

  7. Me3000

    Me3000 said, almost 2 years ago

    hey get indulgances

  8. P B

    P B said, almost 2 years ago

    @JudyAz

    Thanks to the influence from our American neighbours, we Canadians have a very strange hybrid system. Deli meat is sold by (100) grams, but general meat and vegetables are listed in both pounds (large font size) and kilograms (much smaller font size).

  9. Night-Gaunt49

    Night-Gaunt49 GoComics PRO Member said, almost 2 years ago

    @P B

    Sorry. The problem of living next to an over crowded hyper power.

  10. bigpuma

    bigpuma said, almost 2 years ago

    When do we hear from all those teachers who wish they had a crop of Caulfields in their classrooms? “He’s so great! I don’t mind that he’s disrespectful, or that he thinks that the work I’ve dedicated my life to is useless to him, and that he says so, to my face. Awesome, sweet, adorable kid!”

  11. hippogriff

    hippogriff said, almost 2 years ago

    JudyAz: It’s the “branch plant syndrome”, a Canadian attitude that they can’t do for themselves except under US (or occasionally UK) instruction.
    .
    I had fun with this during metrication in the ’70s. Canada used imperial measures (an imperial gallon equaled five US quarts), but groceries might be in either system. Metric added a third one, and with anything new, there was opposition. When I heard this objection, I would suggest that first we should get a common quart, somewhere between the US and imperial sizes. This was always greeted with full approval. Then I said it could be called a litre. Sputters resulted.

  12. JudyAz

    JudyAz said, almost 2 years ago

    @hippogriff

    I remember that! I was living in Toronto when metrication took place. Remember the Imperial gallons in which gasoline was sold. You’re right about an Imperial gallon being five US quarts, or 160 oz., but I seem to remember that it was because an Imperial gallon was four Imperial quarts, each of which was 40 oz.

  13. comicsssfan

    comicsssfan said, almost 2 years ago

    That would have been something to have a book report to do for school with a teacher concerned about it being done. In my school the concern was for football and other sports. My parents loved it. To them it meant my studies were covered. Meanwhile my caloric requirements increased even while the rations were cut.

  14. Ewal Doh

    Ewal Doh GoComics PRO Member said, almost 2 years ago

    @bigpuma

    No one wants a crop of them; but one was always welcome. As a student, he doesn’t “cross the line”; but I’ve had a number that toed the line and often leaned over it from time to time.

  15. krisl73

    krisl73 said, almost 2 years ago

    @Night-Gaunt49

    Some days I just feel like as an American, I should apologize over and over again for the place I was born in. It gets tiresome.

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