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Ask a stupid question, get a stupid answer.

Last posted Apr 06, 2010 at 05:16PM EDT. Added Nov 27, 2009 at 02:02AM EST
1,052 conversations with 106 participants

A:

Q: Release date for aforementioned game?

Feb 11, 2010 at 03:22PM EST

A: cuz your 12 yr old and what is this?

Q: How did you answer so fast?

Feb 11, 2010 at 03:26PM EST

A: because im not a 12 year old.

Q: what is 1 divided by zero equal/equal to?

Feb 11, 2010 at 03:33PM EST
Quote

A; YOU MUST DIE. ( and no its not. its a dead one of these M)

Q: what is the cake?

Feb 11, 2010 at 08:24PM EST
Quote

A: After you read this in my voice.

Q: This is not a question. Answer it Regardless.

Feb 12, 2010 at 11:51AM EST

A: What is this game of which you speak?

Q: What is this game of which you speak?

See what I did there?

Feb 12, 2010 at 11:56AM EST

A: Inside their stomachs.

Q: You recently joined?

Feb 12, 2010 at 03:22PM EST

A: OH SHI-

Q: Has anyone really been far even as decided to use even go want to do look more like?

Feb 12, 2010 at 05:54PM EST
Quote

A: Depends. Are you Buddhist, Christian, or Hindu?
Q: Why is it called asteroids when it’s in the hemisphere and hemorrhoids when it’s in your ass?

Feb 13, 2010 at 01:19PM EST
Quote

The cake. Too bad you’re nerds and you don’t get love, or cake, since it’s A LIE!!!!

What’s with the badgers?

Last edited Feb 13, 2010 at 04:33PM EST
Feb 13, 2010 at 04:33PM EST
Quote

A:No its not,it was in the freezing since christmas.
Q:What is the meaning of life?

Feb 14, 2010 at 04:37PM EST

A: It crossed the road with the chicken.

Q: Why is Snufkin better than the Moomintroll?

Feb 16, 2010 at 03:21PM EST
Quote

A: Because Gowadera is on T.V.

Q. What is she saying?

Feb 16, 2010 at 03:50PM EST
Quote

A: The term man is derived from Old English man, meaning “person”. The Old English form was usually not gender-specific, except when it meant “soldier” or similar. It could also be used in specifically feminine contexts; for example, English woman is derived from Old English wifman meaning “female person”. Old English used a different word, wer, to mean “man”.
The Old English form is derived from Proto-Germanic mannaz, “person”, which is also the etonym of German Mann “man, husband” and man “one” (pronoun), Old Norse maðr, and Gothic manna. According to Tacitus, the mythological progenitor of the Germanic tribes was called Mannus. The Germanic form is in turn derived from the Proto-Indo-European root *manu-s “man, person”, which is also the root of the Indian name Manu, mythological progenitor of the Hindus. Linguists suspect this in turn is connected with a different PIE root, *men-, meaning “to think”, which is also the source of English mean, German Minne (“love”), and the Latin words from which English has borrowed mental, mind and remember.

Q:How much moar should i lurk?

Feb 18, 2010 at 11:30AM EST
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A: Waaaay moar
Q: why did she sell sea shells by the sea shore

Feb 18, 2010 at 12:27PM EST
Quote

A:NAW!
Q:Can you break these cuffs?

Last edited Feb 18, 2010 at 09:41PM EST
Feb 18, 2010 at 09:39PM EST
Quote

A: I want 599 U.S. dollars.
Q: Why can’t we have Hotel Luigi?

Feb 19, 2010 at 12:04AM EST
Quote

A: Because the voices in your head said “No.”
Q: Why did I find my best friend’s shoe in the toilet this morning?

Feb 19, 2010 at 08:30AM EST

A:Because he was drunk, broke in, and thought is was effing funny to put a shoe in your toilet.
Q:What is my middle name?

Feb 19, 2010 at 09:53AM EST
Skeletor-sm

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