A Conversation for Birthday Jokes
Catwoman Started conversation Dec 5, 2002
USA 6 or UK 6?
USA 6 = UK 10
UK 6 = waaaay too thin, unless you're about 10 years old.
Bluebottle Posted Dec 7, 2002
I've tried to find out for you, but alas have come up with no answers. I put the joke in the post, but that was a year ago. When I got it, all I remember is that I was e-mailed it by a friend, and I thought it funny enough to put in the joke directory. (Apparently, jokes belong to the public domain for copyright purposes.)
As I no longer have the same e-mail address, I no longer have a copy of the e-mail, and so can't remember who it was who had sent it to me, and in any case they probably wouldn't know either.
In the end, I doubt it matters. It's just like what that bloke said (I can't remember who - my dictionary of quotations is packed away)
"Examing a joke is like disecting a frog. No-one enjoys it, and the frog dies at the end."
Catwoman Posted Dec 7, 2002
You might enjoy it if you're a potential serial killer (apparently they tend to have a history of cruelty to animals)
Bluebottle Posted Dec 7, 2002
But are you a potential serial killer? I'm fairly certain I'm not, you see...
Catwoman Posted Dec 9, 2002
No, cruelty to animals isn't really my bag, if you discount eating them, but by that point the cruelty s over with, they're dead, so I might as well make that death have a point.
Ralph, the Janitor - Keeper of Magic Tricks that don't work (and some that do!) Posted Dec 10, 2002
I'm about 1/2 way through a box of corn flakes, does that make me a 'cereal'killer?
Catwoman Posted Dec 11, 2002
Only if you're feeling like you could still murder a bowl of frosties. (if it's just cornflakes then that's not cereal in general)
Sneijder Posted Apr 25, 2003
Tonys secret formula, which was something along the lines of the Fth root of RO / S-T all divided by I+E in brackets to the power of S
Bluebottle Posted Nov 29, 2003
I have an assumption as for the origin of the joke:
As far as I know (which isn't much), the word "pop" for all these fizzy coke-type drinks is used by Canadians. So this might be a Canadian joke, which brings up the question of dress sizes used in Canada...
Of course, maybe other people besides Canadians use the word "pop", and then this posting is entirely useless...
But I figured it's worth a shot. Anyone cares to prove/disprove this theory?
Key: Complain about this post
- 1: Catwoman (Dec 5, 2002)
- 2: Bluebottle (Dec 7, 2002)
- 3: Catwoman (Dec 7, 2002)
- 4: Bluebottle (Dec 7, 2002)
- 5: Catwoman (Dec 9, 2002)
- 6: Ralph, the Janitor - Keeper of Magic Tricks that don't work (and some that do!) (Dec 10, 2002)
- 7: Catwoman (Dec 11, 2002)
- 8: Boots (Apr 24, 2003)
- 9: Catwoman (Apr 24, 2003)
- 10: Boots (Apr 24, 2003)
- 11: Sneijder (Apr 25, 2003)
- 12: Bluebottle (Nov 29, 2003)
- 13: Lady Pennywhistle - Back with a vengeance! [for a certain, limited value of Vengeance; actual amounts of Vengeance may vary] (Dec 18, 2003)