Ruben Bolling at 9:00 am Wed, Nov 10, 2010
Yé-Yé Girls of '60s French Pop
Simplifiers and Optimizers, by Dilbert creator Scott Adams
I wonder if Dunwoody invented the time machine, discovered it somewhere, or had it thrust upon his person… inquiring minds want to know.
The only explanation for THIS video. This is what he’s talking about, right…?
but if he kills his past self… Oh wait, I get it! BRILLIANT!
It’s true: retroactive self-inflicted abortions will never go out of style.
I will be commenting on this cartoon…in the FUTURE!
Wait for it, it will definitely happen. It’ll be really good too. Set your clocks!
*note to self– travel back to 10:51 AM to post this, then turn off computer and resume reading The Butterfly Effect.
Is this kinda’ like what happens with a double segfault?
Oh man, this is painfully, painfully brilliant. RB is like a modern day King Midas, taking pop phenomena and turning it into pure comedic gold.
Here’s a little known fact:
The Butterfly Effect book went where the movie didn’t dare to go. After realizing that his every effort to fix the timeline only ended in misery for those he loved, whatsisname went back to the womb and strangled himself with his own umbilical cord.
The version I watched had that ending. I guess Percival changed it?
Darn it. This is an old one. I saw it next month.
Good, but I’ve seen it done better in only 1 panel http://demophon.tumblr.com/post/1436731265/ha-ha-ha-timetraveler-chaplin-comics
My monocle popped out.
Responding to post #59: It’s all well and good to laugh at a character like Percival Dunwoody, but a real time traveler would be offended by your comments.
EDIT: Post #59 is now post #60.
EDIT: It appears the original message has never been written. Please disregard my response.
#6 and #7 : there are two endings. The happier one was in theaters, the sadder one on the DVD.
I’m so glad someone finally explained that video!
I admit, I was worried…
Ha ha, nice. “2010: Take that, gramps!”
I wish there was a Tom the Dancing bug every day…
“Take that Gramps” made me guffaw, but it seems that Percival Dunwoody’s accent (word choice?) periodically slips through time as well.
Is this the explanation for Primer?
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