Olivier: “Le réveil-matin” means the alarm-clock nowadays, but in the XVIIth century, it was more along the lines of a military morning wake-up call, with drums and trumpets.
- Is there anything here other than literally a line from the song?
- Does this need a Geezer tag?
Y is he eating paper?
And Y does it make his legs hurt?
This drawing is, of course, an homage to this:
Because a cartoon character who doesn’t speak would be more like this:
Each individual line in comprehensible but taken on a whole, this strip makes as much sense to me as, well, the song of the same name.
(Of course, as all good geezers know, “Both Sides Now” was really Joni Mitchell’s song)
We’re at $1,172, the 10th year in a row we topped $1000. Quite amazing, and thanks to everybody who pitched in!
(Of course, it’s not too late)
The forecast is good, and there shall be photos.
They all live together in the forest. They’re all naked, always. So why are they in shock? Even if Bambi’s demonstrating why he’s the Great Prince of the Forest (am I going to have to move this to the Arlo Page?)
And why do they need lockers? Do the animals wear workout clothing at the gym, for the same reason the normally bare-assed Donald Duck wears swim trunks at the beach?
Okay, just for the heck of it…
Taxi Driver. Except he’s a pig. But what’s the joke.
(I was going to add the movie clip, but decided it would be happier on the Arlo Page)
And in case you can’t place the first line…