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Recent Comments

  1. johnmanjb commented on 2 Cows and a Chicken 5 months ago

    The holes in the wall of the figures of the 3 animals should be mirrored when seen from the outside, but they are the same.

  2. johnmanjb commented on Rubes 7 months ago

    He misspoke. He should have said, “Baa.”

  3. johnmanjb commented on The Other Coast 8 months ago

    How is he holding that hammer, with no opposable thumb.

  4. johnmanjb commented on B.C. 8 months ago

    The question is, which 50%?

  5. johnmanjb commented on The Other Coast 9 months ago

    The arctic ice is melting because too many polar bears are farting. We need to shoot a bunch of them. to cut down on the green house gasses. Actually the ice is increasing at both poles, flatulence or not, to the highest levels in several decades.

  6. johnmanjb commented on Calvin and Hobbes about 1 year ago

    Calvin is a liberal.

  7. johnmanjb commented on Bound and Gagged over 1 year ago

    Anyone notice the guy’s feet are on backwards?

  8. johnmanjb commented on Non Sequitur over 1 year ago

    A liberal doing his part to help sustain the polar bear.

  9. johnmanjb commented on B.C. over 1 year ago

    Batter keeping his eye on the ball?

  10. johnmanjb commented on The Other Coast over 1 year ago

    From Dictionary.com"
    First recorded in writing toward the end of the 19th century in the United States, snuck has become in recent decades a standard variant past tense and past participle of the verb sneak : Bored by the lecture, he snuck out the side door. Snuck occurs frequently in fiction and in journalistic writing as well as on radio and television: In the darkness the sloop had snuck around the headland, out of firing range. It is not so common in highly formal or belletristic writing, where sneaked is more likely to occur. Snuck is the only spoken past tense and past participle for many younger and middle-aged persons of all educational levels in the U. S. and Canada. Snuck has occasionally been considered nonstandard, but it is so widely used by professional writers and educated speakers that it can no longer be so regarded.