Discussion in 'General' started by bitchcakes, Sep 27, 2014.
Ain't that the truth.
My favoritest thread of all time.
Uncle Paul Hargis would disagree... (one of Jimmy Norton’s characters)
That's how mine went. Short term, I was irritated with how much I lost but in the long run, I'm waaaayyyyy happier!
So to you, any child discipline involving corporal punishment is considered child abuse?
Well, there's someone who's never seen any of Jimmy Carr's standup....
Someone mentioned the wife being lawyered up. Note where the family members are seated (assuming 'family' since divorce cases are typically closed to the public).
"If money can replace it..." doesn't apply here.
I know of a divorce case that was prolonged over a dog that neither side wanted to relinquish. Yup...
Yeeeeah.......It's just a little cranberry sauce...Our secret.
Jimmy is one funny dude!
Listen to him,and Sammy shit farts every morning!
And Lyle Chip Chipperson!
The best part of that is that Beanie Babies have zero worth, and have been so for years.
There goes her retirement
Some of them are worth several thousand each.
Interesting....even more interesting and unexpected is the fact you know this......you got me going "whhaaaaa???"
I’ll listen when I can. To me, the absolute best is when Jimmy and Ant are together. Those two are the best together. Ant by himself is one funny mother fukker, and he’s not even a “real” comedian. He’s a former A/C installer who just happens to be funny as hell.
That guy is hilariousssss.....
Not for the millenials at all !
The use of "piece" in the expression "I've said my piece" is correct. Substituting "peace" is a common error.
Say your piece and hold your peace are separate idioms. "Say your piece" refers to stating your opinion, or your "piece" or "part" of the conversation. This is often confused with "hold your peace," which is often associated with marriage objections and refers to remaining silent and peaceful. Frequently, even in professional writing, the confusion is apparent and written as "say your peace." - Merriam-Webster.
BTW, that was very informative. Thanks
Separate names with a comma.