Talk:Teen Girl Squad Issue 4

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[edit] Grood

I don't think 'grood' is a reference to Mean Girls [1]. TGS4 pre-dates that movie's release.

Agreed, I have removed this. But wouldn't it be cool if Tina Fey was a Homestar Runner fan? -- Tom 07:49, 16 Oct 2004 (MST)
Yeah, it would be. Perhaps it's worth mentioning in the Sightings page, although there isn't a movie category at the moment. I haven't seen the movie, so I'll leave it for someone who has, to make sure that they get it right. --novakreo 22:09, 16 Oct 2004 (MST)
What exactly happens in Mean Girls? I haven't seen the movie, nor do I intend to ~Hobo|talk
This is a bit off-topic, but Mean Girls is about a new girl going to school. She tries to make friends. She does. She backstabs them to get popular. Then she realizes that friends are more important than being popular. It's accually pretty funny-Jhonka

[edit] Closed STUFF

[edit] Buck Privates (DECLINED)

The part where they say the same thing and laugh is a reference to the Abbot and Costello film Buck Privates.

  • Decline. I've never seen Buck Privates but unless there's a scene with Lou under a Heavy Lourde type weight and Bud under a sack of potatoes this sure seems like a stretch to me -- tomstiff 24 Mar 2004
    • Second Indeed. There are more cartoons/movies where that happens. Kvb 14:33, 1 Apr 2005 (MST)
    • Second. --Trogga 16:46, 1 Apr 2005 (MST)
    • Second --Jay 03:21, 5 Apr 2005 (MDT)

[edit] Fact Facterson

Brett Bretterson's name is similar to that of another smart, blond, teenage girl's main squeeze: Nancy Drew's steady boyfriend Ned Nickerson.

Posted on: 19:14, 18 Jul 2005 (UTC)
Closed: 18:18, 21 Jul 2005 (UTC)

VERDICT: This item was unanimously declined, 10–0. The votes and arguments have been moved to HRWiki:STUFF/Archive/Teen Girl Squad Issue 4.

[edit] Maybe some Lunchables?

From Wikipedia: Lunchables are Oscar Mayer/Kraft combinations of food that are packaged and aimed at children's lunches.

[edit] Poly-Sci

I'm not sure it's exactly accurate that Poly-Sci is the study of politics "not science." The term "sceince" refers to the method of study, not the subject of study. The American Heritage Dictionary defines science as "The observation, identification, description, experimental investigation, and theoretical explanation of phenomena." Political Science, at least in theory, uses scientific methods to study politics. Most political scientists would take issue with the statement that Political Science is not the study of science. In fact, I'm not sure what "the study of science" would refer to.

  • also, most people in the discipline greatly prefer "poli-sci". --

[edit] Speaking of science

I'm no mathmagician, but I'm pretty sure you'd die of thirst first. You can go, like, weeks without food, but only a few days without water.

Yeah, you would actually. SaltyTalk! 14:35, 20 November 2006 (UTC)
It's a bottomless pit. I don't think starvation or dehydration applies. I don't think science applies since a bottomless pit is not possible on Earth. Removing as nonsense - Mike

[edit] Quietest?

One fun fact is that this is the quietest issue. What exactly does that mean? --TimMierz 19:36, 18 May 2009 (UTC)

You, uh, need to turn up the volume on your speakers more in order for it to have the same actual volume as the other issues? --Jay (Talk) 20:00, 18 May 2009 (UTC)

[edit] NO pounds

What's her face got crushed by a Heavy Lourde entitled "NO pounds". Woldn't that mean it weighed nothing, or was it just to complete the sentence "No, you're not." as narrated by Strong Bad?


The latter. I think you're reading into a one-off joke too much.--Jellote wuz here 16:18, 24 August 2010 (UTC)
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