Readers must be this high to get into Bad Jokes and Other Deleted Nonsense

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Page name inspiration: Reference to rides that say "children must be this high (tall) to get onto this ride" and, from there, a pun on "getting high" (via drug of choice).

Sheena! At the Disco!

Sheena! At the Disco!, a British band was created by a lady named Sheena! and her imaginary friends.

Their first album, British Invasion, features many hits including: These Hips Don't Lie, My Fat is Everlasting, and I'm A Sheena Girl

I'm A Sheena Girl Lyrics:

I'm A Sheena Girl, living in a Sheena world, im made of fat, its fattastic! (repeat x4)

Boris

The name Boris is derived from the latin term "ori" meaning gay. INTERESTING FACT - Boris Popic that goes to ECSS is gay and watches broke back mountain everyday.

from User_talk:김정일

IM KIM JONG IL..... BITCH!!!!!!

You have been indefinitely blocked for being a vandalism-only account. Academic Challenger 04:31, 12 May 2006 (UTC)

From Football

Football is a game in which people, generally males, push each other around in order to catch a dead pig. The game was originally invented by cave men fighting over a dead moose.

from Chlorophyll

chlorophyll iz the name of a compond found in plants....plants use it for photosynthesis...it izzz very useful to me..i inhale chlorophyll every day whn i eat stuff..nd yes..its very tasty too

From Freebirditis

Freebirditis is a disorder most common in the American South, but which can occur anywhere. It is spontaneous and has no known cure. Freebirditis is caused by a deficiency of Free Bird, but adding this to one's lifestyle will rarely help the condition. Free Bird is much like a drug; it feels great when one has his or her "fix," but take that away, and the sufferer goes into withdrawl. Common symptoms of freebirditis include:

• The urge to shout "Free Bird!" at any musical function; this includes, but is not limited to, concerts, parties, recitals, radios, television, and when one sees a person opening a guitar case.
• A myopic stance regarding all other songs, as Free Bird is recognized to be the greatest song in the world, thus rendereing all else meaningless.
• Extreme veneration for Duane Allman of the Allman Brothers, usually to the point of personality cult.
• Swollen lymph nodes

From The Very Hungry Caterpillar

The Very Hungry Caterpillar (ISBN 0399226907) is a children's book written by Eric Carle and originally published in 1969. It has proven to be highly popular and has been praised for its use of easy-to-read words which makes it good for teaching young children to read. The story has been translated into over 50 languages and, as of 2005, a copy is sold roughly every 57 seconds. It was featured on Sesame Street in the early 1990s.

The book contains 225 words and large, colourful illustrations. It follows a caterpillar as it munches its way through a variety of edibles such as ice cream, salami, watermelon and a lollipop before it finally pupates and emerges as a butterfly. The story teaches the life cycle of a butterfly, counting to 5, the names of the days of the week, and about food. Various interpretations have been placed upon it - for example, it is seen as a transformation story in Cambodia and an anti-capitalist work in the former East Germany.

The original title of the book was to have been A Week with Willi Worm, featuring a bookworm named Willi. However, Carle's editor advised that a green worm would not make a very likable protagonist. George W. Bush has expressed his fondness for the book, and there are rumours of the film rights having been sold for £1 million.

Day 1

The main character is established. The hungry caterpillar is led to eat a single red apple.

Day 2

The Caterpillar, unsatisfied with its single red apple is driven on to eat 2 yellow pears.

Day 3

We see the character devour 3 purple plums. This chapter is one to think about. Are these plums in anyway symbolic? So far in the book, the caterpillar has eaten a fair share of food, but we all know that a caterpillar weighing about 5g, having a length of 4-6cm eating 3 plums that weigh about 100g each, is beyond the realms of possible biology.

This chapter certainly makes us question the way in which we think about the character. Whether this is to be taken literally or as a symbolic gesture is a matter of the reader's choice.

Day 4

The caterpillar eats 4 strawberries (which is much more possible than chapter 3)

Day 5

If you were not convinced by chapter 3, then when you see the caterpillar eats 5 whole oranges, you may be tempted to put down the book, however, this is all a build up to the ending.

Day 6

On this day, the last threads of possible reality are flushed away as the caterpillar devours its way through every known form of confectionery. This is questionable on multiple fronts, such as:

• How does a simple caterpillar acquire the money needed to buy such large amounts of food? Does she steal the food? If so, how?
• In a similar fashion to chapter 3, how does a caterpillar ingest all these foods?

We shall never know.

Day 7

The caterpillar eats one, single leaf. Nothing more, nothing less. This penultimate chapter is probably the most beautiful and significant so far. One single leaf. What the author is doing here is showing the contrast. It seems as though the caterpillar has eaten all it possibly can. All the apples, pears, plums, strawberries, oranges, cakes, muffins, eclairs, and ice creams in the world, but it has yet to eat its most sustainable food source.

Final Chapter

In this climactic ending of the book, the caterpillar, cocoons itself to come out as a beautiful butterfly. The hungry caterpillar is hungry no more.

Further reading (and watching) for enjoyers of this book: