Yosemite Sam was the hootinst, tootinist, shootinist bobtail wildcat in the west!
Hmm. My insurance policy actually says, "act of Goa'uld". I always thought that was a typo.
My VIC-20 beat up your ZX81 and stole its lunch money.
Hey! You! Get off of my cloud!
This will happen when the moon is in the seventh house and Jupiter aligns with Mars.
is the wrong size.
the name we've seen the most on the national news
The FBI says, "Hey good lookin'! We'll be back to pick you up later!"
What are you talking about? What was one of the first things that occurred when Obama took office? Swine flu.
"What is good for British Petroleum is good for America!"
Vegetable rights and peace!
Theosis sends word that an astronomer at the University of Rochester and his colleagues have made the surprise discovery that Alcor, one of the brightest stars in the Big Dipper, is actually two stars; and it is apparently gravitationally bound to the four-star Mizar system, making the whole group a sextuplet. This would make the Mizar-Alcor sextuplet the second-nearest such system known. The discovery is especially surprising because Alcor is one of the most studied stars in the sky. The Mizar-Alcor system has been involved in many "firsts" in the history of astronomy: "Benedetto Castelli, Galileo's protege and collaborator, first observed with a telescope that Mizar was not a single star in 1617, and Galileo observed it a week after hearing about this from Castelli, and noted it in his notebooks... Those two stars, called Mizar A and Mizar B, together with Alcor, in 1857 became the first binary stars ever photographed through a telescope. In 1890, Mizar A was discovered to itself be a binary, being the first binary to be discovered using spectroscopy. In 1908, spectroscopy revealed that Mizar B was also a pair of stars, making the group the first-known quintuple star system."