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PostPosted: Sat Sep 15, 2001 4:23 am
by In Stereo
Eep opp ork ah-ah!

PostPosted: Sat Sep 15, 2001 5:21 am
by The Joester
i'd sing to you, but i don't know the words to this song. i imagine it's something about a jester.

PostPosted: Sat Sep 15, 2001 5:24 am
by In Stereo
But whatever we do, we won't sing happy birthday.

PostPosted: Sat Sep 15, 2001 6:53 am
by Insomniac
You know what I just realized... congressmen should not sing and that singing should not be televised. Unfortuneatly with the TV coverage they show everything that is involved in the terrorist attacks.

PostPosted: Sat Sep 15, 2001 8:13 am
by FilmBuff
On the other hand, everyone <i>except</i> Congress should be singing to me, cause its my birthday and all.

PostPosted: Sun Sep 16, 2001 2:27 am
by Geoff
...<P>:begins to sing Happy Birthday:

PostPosted: Sun Sep 16, 2001 2:42 am
by The Joester
no, we said we're <I>not</I> going to do that. <P>------------------
<A HREF="http://situationnowhere.keenspace.com/" TARGET=_blank>~Joe</A>

PostPosted: Sun Sep 16, 2001 5:20 am
by In Stereo
I wanna riot in the streets tonight
Gonna break everthing in sight
Wanna riot in the streets tonigt
Gonna break everything in sight
hey, ho, it's all right!<P>(brilliant lyrics, I know)

PostPosted: Sun Sep 16, 2001 5:29 am
by Geoff
yeah, amazing

PostPosted: Mon Sep 17, 2001 2:03 am
by Geoff
... I was under the impression that "OK" stood for "Okay"...

PostPosted: Mon Sep 17, 2001 3:03 am
by The Joester
"alright" means it's alright, "all right" means all of it is right.

PostPosted: Mon Sep 17, 2001 5:22 am
by In Stereo
Those both have the same meaning. And I think it's spelled "all right".

PostPosted: Mon Sep 17, 2001 5:47 am
by Geoff
I think that they both work

PostPosted: Mon Sep 17, 2001 10:07 am
by Andrew The SuperBrit
Just a quick question: how is 'all right' actually spelt? All right? Alright? Allright? Ollwright?<P>
Did you know 'OK' stands for 'oll korrect'?<P>------------------
<B>-- Andrew<P>The Big Book of British Pick-Up Lines:</B><P><B>1)</B> "I'm British, so come heat me up, baby"<P><B>2)</B> "I'm British, so come whiten my teeth, baby"<P><B>3)</B> "Come to Britain and get 'wet', baby"