|Linux Art: 150 of 460|
I went to a Grateful Dead Concert and they played for SEVEN hours. Great song.
-- Fred Reuss
|Linux Art: 151 of 460|
I WISH I HAD A KRYPTONITE CROSS, because then you could keep both Dracula
and Superman away.
-- Jack Handley, The New Mexican, 1988.
|Linux Art: 152 of 460|
I wish there was a knob on the TV to turn up the intelligence. There's a
knob called "brightness", but it doesn't seem to work.
|Linux Art: 153 of 460|
I'd just as soon kiss a Wookie.
-- Princess Leia Organa
|Linux Art: 154 of 460|
I'll be Grateful when they're Dead.
|Linux Art: 155 of 460|
I'll never get off this planet.
-- Luke Skywalker
|Linux Art: 156 of 460|
I'm a Hollywood writer; so I put on a sports jacket and take off my brain.
|Linux Art: 157 of 460|
I'm not a real movie star -- I've still got the same wife I started out
with twenty-eight years ago.
-- Will Rogers
|Linux Art: 158 of 460|
I've got a very bad feeling about this.
-- Han Solo
|Linux Art: 159 of 460|
I. Any body suspended in space will remain in space until made aware of
Daffy Duck steps off a cliff, expecting further pastureland. He
loiters in midair, soliloquizing flippantly, until he chances to
look down. At this point, the familiar principle of 32 feet per
second per second takes over.
II. Any body in motion will tend to remain in motion until solid matter
Whether shot from a cannon or in hot pursuit on foot, cartoon
characters are so absolute in their momentum that only a telephone
pole or an outsize boulder retards their forward motion absolutely.
Sir Isaac Newton called this sudden termination of motion the
III. Any body passing through solid matter will leave a perforation
conforming to its perimeter.
Also called the silhouette of passage, this phenomenon is the
speciality of victims of directed-pressure explosions and of reckless
cowards who are so eager to escape that they exit directly through
the wall of a house, leaving a cookie-cutout-perfect hole. The
threat of skunks or matrimony often catalyzes this reaction.
-- Esquire, "O'Donnell's Laws of Cartoon Motion", June 1980