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  1. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 1 day ago

    I admire this young moth brusher for her fastidious. Young people today tend to ignore moth buildup in their dental hygiene regimen.

  2. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 1 day ago

    I love the bonus pair of Oetiker 14100082 Standard Jaw Pincers (formerly 1098), 4.7 out of 5 stars. A handy tool to remove those stubborn eggs hunkered down in the back of the mouth.

  3. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 3 days ago

    Is that stick horse rider… dare I say it … Jeb Bush? He sort of has a low-energy look about him.

  4. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 3 days ago

    I thought I was receiving “Frog Applause” therapy —every day on GoComics and for FREE. And I’m not even a PRO member (I was briefly a PRO person after winning an Easter egg hunt prize several months ago).

  5. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 4 days ago

    A buzzard is called a turkey vulture in parts of the U.S.
    Also — the buzzard receives legal protection under the Migratory Bird Treaty Act of 1918. it is illegal to take, kill, or possess buzzards, and violation of the law is punishable by a
    fine of up to $15,000 and imprisonment of up to six months.
    The buzzard is sometimes accused of carrying anthrax or hog cholera on its feet or bill by cattle ranchers and is therefore occasionally perceived as a threat. However, the virus that causes hog cholera is destroyed when it passes through the buzzard’s digestive tract.
    The droppings produced by buzzards and other vultures can harm or kill trees and other vegetation.

  6. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 4 days ago

    Try saying “hog cholera” seven times in a row.

  7. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 4 days ago

    For those farmers who used quick lime covered with soil… I believe that was the same recipe used by John Wayne Gacy.

  8. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 6 days ago

    Penguin breath is probably mighty fishy.
    Regarding those who partake liberally of garlic, curry, and other pungent spices, etc., it seems to ooze from their pores as well. It’s not just the breath that is affected. I’ve stood beside elevator riders who reek of garlic and other spices and it seemed to be embedded in their clothing as well. Add a smoker and a coffee drinker to the mix, and it’s unbearable.
    Is there a toothpaste or bodywash able to withstand such powers.

  9. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 8 days ago

    What’s so unusual about a painted pony, unless it’s war paint.

  10. painedsmile commented on Frog Applause 10 days ago

    Found it.
    The term suspension of disbelief or willing suspension of disbelief has been defined as a willingness to suspend one’s critical faculties and believe the unbelievable; sacrifice of realism and logic for the sake of enjoyment. The term was coined in 1817 by the poet and aesthetic philosopher Samuel Taylor Coleridge, who suggested that if a writer could infuse a “human interest and a semblance of truth” into a fantastic tale, the reader would suspend judgment concerning the implausibility of the narrative. Suspension of disbelief often applies to fictional works of the action, comedy, fantasy, and horror genres. Cognitive estrangement in fiction involves using a person’s ignorance to promote suspension of disbelief