Law School Discussion

Nine Years of Discussion
;

Author Topic: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)  (Read 2428 times)

Jamie Stringer

  • LSD Obsessed
  • *****
  • Posts: 8588
    • View Profile
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #20 on: October 31, 2008, 11:16:00 PM »
I thought of this thread just a couple of minutes ago...

I walked into my hotel and at the front desk, the person assisting a guest was dressed up as the Joker.  Thankfully that was the first Joker I've seen, so no glut of similar costumes.
Quote from: Tim Mitchell

F*cking bi+ch drinks a 1 oz bottle of goose and thinks she's French

Kantian

  • Sr. Citizen
  • ****
  • Posts: 126
    • View Profile
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #21 on: November 01, 2008, 12:13:12 AM »
Saw 3 Jokers at work today.

TimMitchell

  • Guest
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #22 on: November 01, 2008, 10:15:22 PM »
I dressed up as Tim Mitchell.

Needless to say, all of the children in my neighbourhood were afraid of the raging ginger.

I dressed up as a Canadian

Needless to say, all the children in my neighboorhood barely noticed my unthreatening moose-jockey outfit

meggo

  • Sr. Citizen
  • ****
  • Posts: 603
    • View Profile
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #23 on: November 01, 2008, 11:05:47 PM »
I don't even understand that joke. What's a moose jockey? Like you are a jockey who rides moose? Either way, if you're going to try and make fun of us, please do a better job. My best jokes on my housemates (British) were: convincing them that beaver tails (fried things of dough with sugar and cinnamon on them) were ACTUAL beaver tails and that eating a beaver's tail was a Canadian delicacy. And that we eat jam on potatoes. The last one was a bit random, but it worked.

I had no costume, it was my birthday a couple days ago so I went out for dinner with a friend but as I was walking home I realized I was dressed (unfortunately) very much like Lauren Conrad and if pushed, I could claim I was trying to scare people by being her.

TimMitchell

  • Guest
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #24 on: November 01, 2008, 11:18:55 PM »
I don't even understand that joke. What's a moose jockey? Like you are a jockey who rides moose? Either way, if you're going to try and make fun of us, please do a better job. My best jokes on my housemates (British) were: convincing them that beaver tails (fried things of dough with sugar and cinnamon on them) were ACTUAL beaver tails and that eating a beaver's tail was a Canadian delicacy. And that we eat jam on potatoes. The last one was a bit random, but it worked.

I had no costume, it was my birthday a couple days ago so I went out for dinner with a friend but as I was walking home I realized I was dressed (unfortunately) very much like Lauren Conrad and if pushed, I could claim I was trying to scare people by being her.

Oh my god, everytime I hear about Canadian food I love it. I'm going to go to Canada just for this: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Poutine

!закон и право!

  • Sr. Citizen
  • ****
  • Posts: 1599
    • View Profile
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #25 on: November 01, 2008, 11:27:26 PM »
I dressed up as Tim Mitchell.

Needless to say, all of the children in my neighbourhood were afraid of the raging ginger.

I dressed up as a Canadian

Needless to say, all the children in my neighboorhood barely noticed my unthreatening moose-jockey outfit

Nobody likes a mouthy ginger.

Don't you have cereal to make and pots of gold to defend?

TimMitchell

  • Guest
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #26 on: November 01, 2008, 11:42:49 PM »
I dressed up as Tim Mitchell.

Needless to say, all of the children in my neighbourhood were afraid of the raging ginger.

I dressed up as a Canadian

Needless to say, all the children in my neighboorhood barely noticed my unthreatening moose-jockey outfit

Nobody likes a mouthy ginger.

Don't you have cereal to make and pots of gold to defend?

Shouldn't you be sitting quietly in the north and doing nothing of note for the past 200 years?

!закон и право!

  • Sr. Citizen
  • ****
  • Posts: 1599
    • View Profile
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #27 on: November 01, 2008, 11:47:38 PM »
I dressed up as Tim Mitchell.

Needless to say, all of the children in my neighbourhood were afraid of the raging ginger.

I dressed up as a Canadian

Needless to say, all the children in my neighboorhood barely noticed my unthreatening moose-jockey outfit

Nobody likes a mouthy ginger.

Don't you have cereal to make and pots of gold to defend?

Shouldn't you be sitting quietly in the north and doing nothing of note for the past 200 years?

Except (among other things) inventing the following, of course:


acrylics (Plexiglas/Perspex/Lucite) - William Chalmers
Actar 911 CPR Dummy - Dianne Croteau, Richard Brault and Jonathan Vinden
air-conditioned railway coach - Henry Ruttan (1858)
antigravity suit - Wilbur R. Franks (1940)
Balderdash - Laura Robinson and Paul Toyne (1984)
basketball - James Naismith (1892)
batteryless radio (AC radio tube) - Edward Samuel Rogers Sr. (1925)
bovril
butter substitute
Canadarm - SPAR and the National Aeronautical Establishment (1981)
calcium carbide and acetylene gas (production of) - Thomas L. "Carbide" Wilson (1892)
carcino embryonic antigen (CEA) blood test - Dr. Phil Gold (1968)
cardiac intensive care unit (first)
cobalt bomb - University of Saskatchewan and Eldorado Mining and Refining (1951)
compound marine engine - Benjamin Franklin Tibbets compound revolving snow shovel (trains)
computerized braille
crash position indicator (C.P.I) - Harry T. Stevinson and David M. Makow (1959)
dental mirror
disintegrating plastic
ear piercer
electric cooking range - Thomas Ahearn (1882)
electric hand prosthesis for children - Helmut Lukas (1971)
electrical car (North America's first)
electric wheelchair - George J. Klein
electron microscope - Prof. E. F. Burton and Cecil Hall, James Hillier and Albert Prebus (late 1930s)
electronic wave organ - Frank Morse Robb (1927)
explosives vapour detector - Dr Lorne Elias (1990)
fathometer - Reginald Fessenden
film developing tank
five pin bowling - Thomas E. Ryan (1909)
foghorn - Robert Foulis (1854)
frozen fish - Dr. Archibald G. Huntsman (1926)
garbage bag (green plastic) - Harry Wasyluk and Larry Hanson (1950s)
Gestalt Photo Mapper - G. Hobrough (1975)
gingerale - John J. McLaughlin (1904)
goalie mask - Jacques Plante (1959)
Green ink - Thomas Sterry Hunt (1862)
hair tonic
heart valve operation (first)
helicopter trap (for landing on ships)
helium as a substitute for hydrogen in airships
hydrofoil boat - Alexander Graham Bell and Casey Baldwin (1908)
IMAX - Grahame Ferguson, Roman Kroitor, Robert Kerr (1968)
instant potato flakes - Dr. Edward Asselbegs and the Food Research Institute (1962)
insulation
insulin (as diabetes treatment) - Dr. Frederick Banting, Dr. Charles Best and Dr. Collip (1921)
Java - James Gosling
Jetline
jolly jumper - Olivia Poole
kerosene - Abraham Gesner (1840)
lacrosse - played since the 1600s; William George Beers set out standard rules (1860)
laser (sailboat) - Bruce Kirby, Ian Bruce and Hans Fogh (1969)
lightbulb (first patented) - Henry Woodward (1874)
liposomes
machine gun tracer bullet
MacPherson gas mask
measure for footwear
Muskol
Newtsuit - Phil Nuytten
newsprint - Charles Fenerty (1838)
Nursing Mother Breast Pads - Marsha Skrypuch (1986)
pablum - Drs. Alan Brown, Fred Tisdall, and Theo Drake (1930s)
pacemaker - Wilfred Bigelow
paint roller - Norman Breakey (1940)
panoramic camera - John Connon (1887)
Phi (position homing indicator for aircraft)
Pictionary - Rob Angel (1986)
pizza pizza telephone computer delivery services
portable high chair
Puzz-3D
(A) Question of Scruples - Robert Simpson (1984)
radar profile recorder - NRC (1947)
radio compass
retractable beer carton handle (Tuck-away-handle Beer Carton) - Steve Pasjac (1957)
rollerskate
screw propeller
ski-binding
snowblower - Arthur Sicard (1927)
snowmobile - Joseph-Armand Bombardier (1937)
snowplow (rotary) - invented by J.W. Elliot (1869), first built by Leslie Brothers (1883)
steam foghorn
standard time - Sir Sanford Fleming (1879)
Stanley Cup - (Canada's Governor-General) Lord Stanley of Preston (1893)
Stol aircraft - de Havilland Canada (1948)
submarine telegraph cable
Superman - Joe Shuster and Jerome Siegel (1938)
table hockey - Donald Munro (1930s)
telephone - Alexander Graham Bell (1874)
Trivial Pursuit - Chris Haney, John Haney and Scott Abbott (1982)
variable Pitch Propeller - Wallace Rupert Turnbull (1918)
Walkie-Talkie - Donald L. Hings (1942)
washing machine
wirephoto - Sir William Stephenson (1921)
Yachtzee
zipper - Gideon Sundback (1913)



PS Lucky Charms cereal tastes f-ing terrible. Tell your people.



TimMitchell

  • Guest
Re: Who are you on Halloween? (Pls no Jokers allowed!)
« Reply #28 on: November 02, 2008, 12:30:00 AM »
Canada is America's hat. Your arguement, therefore, is invalid