This is the second of two movie misquote comics; here’s the first.
Those of us familiar with Karl Pilkington know he is the definition of an idiot savant, with a “’ead like a fuckin’ orange,” according to Ricky Gervais. The star of An Idiot Abroad got his start on The Ricky Gervais Podcast, where his career mostly involved being insulted by co-hosts and creators of The Office UK, Stephen Merchant and the titular Ricky Gervais.
The disappointment I feel when I agree with, or simply just understand, Karl Pilkington’s thoughts is all-encompassing. He inspires me so much that I decided to imitate my favorite Tumblr phenom: inspirational words in a shitty font with names like “Love Ya Like a Sister” and “Muddy Tyres” slapped on to a colorized NASA photo of a nebula.
Click any quote to get a wallpaper-size version!
Photo by s58y on Flickr
Photo by Michael from Minnesota on Flickr
Photo by mock-turtle on Flickr
Steamboat travel becomes part of the mythos from this point.
Examples include letters for Boggle, directions for Warhammer Fantasy Battle, and instructions for sexual acts using sex dice.
— Dice: Section: Alternative Dice
“Granddaddy of Them All” redirects here. For the pay-per-view wrestling event, see WrestleMania.
Threads of Fate has a reasonably uncomplicated story and (save for its rather unexpected plot twist) harbors minimal surprise and suspense.
Instead she looks at the book and has a weird feeling.
In 2007, she made a standing-room-only appearance at a library in Texas.
The Sultan seems to not know until the end of the first movie that Iago can fully comprehend and converse in human speech and is evil.
After Tuesday night’s GOP debate, Governor Rick Perry showed off his masterful grasp of American history while talking to the press, instantly spawning a #perryhistory meme on Twitter.
#perryhistory: all the fun of Troll Quotes with the added horror that this guy miiiiight become President.
You know dads, how they always quote the movie you just saw for the rest of the night. But they always get it a little wrong. It’s the “Don’t tase me, man!” effect.
Salutations, internet ne’erdowells. Since I was a lad, I have enjoyed fine cinema. In those days, films were written and performed properly. With a dignified vocabulary and diligent diction.
Alas, those days have gone the way of the dodo. Class and manners have been usurped by poorly constructed idioms and distasteful vulgarity. I cannot view a picture film without my ears being molested by the horrendous mangling of the English language.
Therefore I have put my quill to parchment and rewritten some of the most famed movie quotations as a proper Englishman would have uttered them. I think you’ll see that they are much improved upon.
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