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Tumblr, Blog, and Http: srsfunny:Bravest Jack Russell On The Planet
Tumblr, Blog, and Http: srsfunny:Bravest Jack Russell On The Planet

srsfunny:Bravest Jack Russell On The Planet

Beer, Life, and Love: I don't know what he's doing, I just told him to FLOSS! Peter Griffin here, and boy oh boy is THIS ONE a doozy! ILOLed (that's an acronym the young people of today use, and it means "laugh out loud," in case you didn't know) out loud so hard I almost spat my beer out all over my computer and ruined it! Boy would THAT ever be un-epic! Without my computer, how would I ever be able to look at these hilarious maymays and explain them for all of you? Not to mention I'd no longer be able to watch the latest compilations of Ben Shapiro DESTROYing l*btards epically. Explaining me-mes and watching leftists get epically pwned are the only two things Ireally love in life anymore, and ifI were to lose both at the same time, I honestly don't know what I'd do. Probably be so overcome with grief at my life losing all meaning, that I'd be unable to continue living my now-pointless life and put a gun in my mouth. Wow, Ireally went off track there, didn't I? Anyway, this is so epically hilarious because it features a young person, probably no older than fifteen, at the dentist's office But here's the kicker: he's not in the dentist chair or anything! No, instead, he's up and about, swinging his arms around and moving his hips! In the foreground, we have a woman wearing a surgical mask, whom we can reasonably assume is the dentist. She observes the young man confusedly, and proclaims, "I don't know what he's doing, Ijust told him to FLOSS!" See, the dentist is presumably referring to the act of rubbing a thin string between one's teeth to remove excess plaque. That's the historical definition of the word floss," which has been commercially available since 1882. Our young friend, however, seems to have other ideas. See, more recently, "floss" has come to refer to a dance move in the popular online game, Fortnite. The dance is characterized by "a lot of fast arms and hip swings as though using a giant invisible piece of floss," which is where the name comes from. Additionally, the child is drawn to resemble one Russell Horning, popularly known as "Backpack Kid," who helped popularize the dance. With this information in mind, it can be inferred that the dentist is advising the boy to keep his teeth clean, by flossing, but since he's such a gamer, he instead believes that she is telling him to do the Fortnite dance. Now THAT is epic! I tried playing Fortnite myself, a few times, but couldn't really get into it. There's too many
Beer, Life, and Love: I don't know what he's doing, I just told him to FLOSS!
 Peter Griffin here, and boy oh boy is THIS ONE a doozy! ILOLed (that's an acronym the young people of today use, and it means
 "laugh out loud," in case you didn't know) out loud so hard I almost spat my beer out all over my computer and ruined it! Boy
 would THAT ever be un-epic! Without my computer, how would I ever be able to look at these hilarious maymays and explain
 them for all of you? Not to mention I'd no longer be able to watch the latest compilations of Ben Shapiro DESTROYing l*btards
 epically. Explaining me-mes and watching leftists get epically pwned are the only two things Ireally love in life anymore, and ifI
 were to lose both at the same time, I honestly don't know what I'd do. Probably be so overcome with grief at my life losing all
 meaning, that I'd be unable to continue living my now-pointless life and put a gun in my mouth. Wow, Ireally went off track there,
 didn't I? Anyway, this is so epically hilarious because it features a young person, probably no older than fifteen, at the dentist's office
 But here's the kicker: he's not in the dentist chair or anything! No, instead, he's up and about, swinging his arms around and moving
 his hips! In the foreground, we have a woman wearing a surgical mask, whom we can reasonably assume is the dentist. She observes
 the young man confusedly, and proclaims, "I don't know what he's doing, Ijust told him to FLOSS!" See, the dentist is presumably
 referring to the act of rubbing a thin string between one's teeth to remove excess plaque. That's the historical definition of the word
 floss," which has been commercially available since 1882. Our young friend, however, seems to have other ideas. See, more
 recently, "floss" has come to refer to a dance move in the popular online game, Fortnite. The dance is characterized by "a lot of fast
 arms and hip swings as though using a giant invisible piece of floss," which is where the name comes from. Additionally, the child is
 drawn to resemble one Russell Horning, popularly known as "Backpack Kid," who helped popularize the dance. With this
 information in mind, it can be inferred that the dentist is advising the boy to keep his teeth clean, by flossing, but since he's such a
 gamer, he instead believes that she is telling him to do the Fortnite dance. Now THAT is epic! I tried playing Fortnite myself, a few
 times, but couldn't really get into it. There's too many

Fall, Fucking, and Shakespeare: with his toga and let himself fall.' Suet- onius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: 'Kai su, teknon' (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin Et tu, Brute?). It literally means 'You too, child,' but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn't clear. Tempest cites 'an import- ant article' by James Russell (1980) 'that has often been overlooked'. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar's putative last words were not 'the emotion- al parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son' but more along the lines of See you in hell, punk. pomrania: narramin: what a fucking power move [Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcription follows.] Suetonius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: “Kai su, teknon” (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin “Et tu Brute?”). It literally means “You too, child,” but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn’t clear. Tempest cites “an important article” by James Russell (1980) “that has often been overlooked”. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar’s putative last words were not “the emotional parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son” but more along the lines of “See you in hell, punk.” [End description.]
Fall, Fucking, and Shakespeare: with his toga and let himself fall.' Suet-
 onius adds that, according to some reports,
 he said in Greek: 'Kai su, teknon' (which
 Shakespeare turned into the Latin Et tu,
 Brute?). It literally means 'You too, child,'
 but what Caesar may have intended by the
 words isn't clear. Tempest cites 'an import-
 ant article' by James Russell (1980) 'that
 has often been overlooked'. Russell points
 out that the words kai su often appear on
 curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar's
 putative last words were not 'the emotion-
 al parting declaration of a betrayed man to
 one he had treated like a son' but more
 along the lines of See you in hell, punk.
pomrania:
narramin:
what a fucking power move
[Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcription follows.]
Suetonius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: “Kai su, teknon” (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin “Et tu Brute?”). It literally means “You too, child,” but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn’t clear. Tempest cites “an important article” by James Russell (1980) “that has often been overlooked”. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar’s putative last words were not “the emotional parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son” but more along the lines of “See you in hell, punk.”
[End description.]

pomrania: narramin: what a fucking power move [Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcrip...

Fall, Fucking, and Shakespeare: with his toga and let himself fall.' Suet- onius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: 'Kai su, teknon' (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin Et tu, Brute?). It literally means 'You too, child,' but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn't clear. Tempest cites 'an import- ant article' by James Russell (1980) 'that has often been overlooked'. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar's putative last words were not 'the emotion- al parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son' but more along the lines of See you in hell, punk. pomrania: narramin: what a fucking power move [Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcription follows.] Suetonius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: “Kai su, teknon” (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin “Et tu Brute?”). It literally means “You too, child,” but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn’t clear. Tempest cites “an important article” by James Russell (1980) “that has often been overlooked”. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar’s putative last words were not “the emotional parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son” but more along the lines of “See you in hell, punk.” [End description.]
Fall, Fucking, and Shakespeare: with his toga and let himself fall.' Suet-
 onius adds that, according to some reports,
 he said in Greek: 'Kai su, teknon' (which
 Shakespeare turned into the Latin Et tu,
 Brute?). It literally means 'You too, child,'
 but what Caesar may have intended by the
 words isn't clear. Tempest cites 'an import-
 ant article' by James Russell (1980) 'that
 has often been overlooked'. Russell points
 out that the words kai su often appear on
 curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar's
 putative last words were not 'the emotion-
 al parting declaration of a betrayed man to
 one he had treated like a son' but more
 along the lines of See you in hell, punk.
pomrania:

narramin:
what a fucking power move
[Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcription follows.]
Suetonius adds that, according to some reports, he said in Greek: “Kai su, teknon” (which Shakespeare turned into the Latin “Et tu Brute?”). It literally means “You too, child,” but what Caesar may have intended by the words isn’t clear. Tempest cites “an important article” by James Russell (1980) “that has often been overlooked”. Russell points out that the words kai su often appear on curse tablets, and suggests that Caesar’s putative last words were not “the emotional parting declaration of a betrayed man to one he had treated like a son” but more along the lines of “See you in hell, punk.”
[End description.]

pomrania: narramin: what a fucking power move [Image description: photo of some text (source not given) about Caesar’s last words. Transcri...

Pit Bull, Madness, and Pit: 13 years of madness! My Jack Russell - Pit Bull Mix... Yep, you read it right.
Pit Bull, Madness, and Pit: 13 years of madness! My Jack Russell - Pit Bull Mix... Yep, you read it right.

13 years of madness! My Jack Russell - Pit Bull Mix... Yep, you read it right.