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Ñemby is a city in the Central Department of Paraguay. It is part of the Gran Asunción metropolitan area. Among the historical sites of this city stands the Church of San Lorenzo which was founded by Spanish settlers in 1718 when Ñemby was a population of only 2,187 inhabitants. Other historical sites include the Colegio Nacional Pablo Patricio Bogarin and Escuela Carlos Antonio López both located in the center of the city. Its first mayor (intendente) was Pedro Regalado Bogarín. The first democratically elected mayor was Enrique Hugo Garcia Delvalle, in December 17, 1991.
And now for something completely different.
Monty Python (sometimes known as The Pythons) were a British surreal comedy group that created Monty Python’s Flying Circus, a British television comedy sketch show that first aired on the BBC on 5 October 1969. A self-contained comedy team responsible for both writing and performing their work, the Pythons’ creative control allowed them to experiment with form and content, discarding rules of television comedy. They introduced links as a replacement for punchlines, the best example is perhaps the famous “This sketch is getting silly” – a link used frequently in Monty Python’s Flying Circus – and animations done by Terry Gilliam. The group consisted of Graham Chapman, John Cleese, Eric Idle, Terry Jones, Terry Gilliam and Michael Palin. 
While Monty Python is no meme by itself, the british comedy group supported many sources for several constantly recurring jokes or technical terms all over the internet for a very long time.
Influence and recurring jokes
The most famous net-term influenced by Monty Python was the word “Spam”, refering to unwanted e-mail-adds.
In the sketch, two customers are trying to order a breakfast from a menu that includes the processed meat product in almost every dish. The term spam is derived from this sketch:
Another net-term influenced by Monty Python is the sentence “The parrot is dead!”. While it has lost popularity over the last years, the sentence was often used on the Usenet to indicate that an argument of someone was obviously completely ridiculous. Moreover, in Worms, one of the comments on a worm’s death is “(Name) is an ex-worm!”.
The whole thing also goes back to a sketch of Monty Python:
Some further Monty Python jokes often found on the net and their usage are the following:
- “Stop that! It’s silly” – equivalent to “Stop that bullshit/faggotry!”
- “Nobody expects the spanish Inquisition” – you want to post something completely unrelated? Can also be used when some one is asking you a lot of annoying questions like it’s spanish inquisition.
- “It’s just a flesh wound!” – to downplay any damage. Widely spread across the internet and gaming industry. For example “Tis but a flesh wound” achievement in Dead Island  , and similar achievement in Rage. 
And many, many more…
Also the high-level programming-language “Python” was named after the comedy group (which doesn’t make it a meme but shows again the Pythons influence on computing).
So, as we mentioned in the beginning, Monty Python by itself is not a meme but provides a pool of several internet jokes of which some got quite popular demotivational-pictures and some indeed got memes. Some even found their way into general linguistic usage. The word “pythonesque” can be found in most English dictionaries. 
A reason for all this could be, that Monty Python did lots of sketches which can easily be used in different situations. And after all, that’s what makes a meme.