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Comment count is 8
dairyqueenlatifah - 2011-06-05

There was a time when modern anime was more impressive than American animation.


thirteen3seven - 2011-06-05

The 60s? Hell, I remember watching this on Saturday mornings in the 80s.

I remember hating it, too.

Xenocide - 2011-06-05

Newgrounds: The Early Years.

I don't blame the lion for being scared of everything. He's minding his own business and along comes a disembodied talking head animated by what appears to be a sentient drop of blood.

spiteful crow - 2011-06-05

What the shit, the scarecrow looks like the fucking Elephant Man and the "Munchkin" looks like a rejected Mr. Men character.

MacGyver Style Bomb - 2011-06-05

The Retro Television Network, which is one of those all rerun networks carried on digital sub-stations, uses these to fill time during their kids blocks. That is, between reruns of He-Man and Bravestarr.

boner - 2011-06-05

Canada has a long history of producing shit like this.

Gerhard - 2011-06-05

I thought I dreamed these. Dusty, creaking, dimly-lit storage rooms of memory, This is the mnemonic equivalent of those portable lights fire investigators use.

cognitivedissonance - 2011-06-06

"Liber OZ" (or "Book 77") is a single page by English author and occultist Aleister Crowley purporting to declare mankind's basic and intrinsic rights according to Crowley's philosophy of Thelema. Written in 1941,[1] the work consists of five succinct and concise paragraphs, being one of the latest and shortest of Crowley's many "libri," or books[2].

Crowley wrote the piece for Louis Wilkinson[1] in order to convey as simply as possible the "O.T.O. plan in words of one syllable" broken down into "five sections: moral, bodily, mental, sexual, and the safeguard tyrannicide...".[3]

The document is written in very Simple English. No word within Liber OZ has more than one syllable. This is to ensure that it will be understandable to anyone who reads it, no matter what their proficiency in English.

The last enumerated statement, "Man has the right to kill those who would thwart these rights"[4], sometimes arouses anger in readers who view this statement as justifying senseless murder. It should be understood that the document only allows the action: it does not prevent or excuse anyone from the consequences of any actions they partake in. Therefore, a man may kill those who thwarts a right given to him in Liber OZ. However, he is not spared accountability for the taking of the life of another human being. He is still subject to legal action, confinement and potential execution.[5]

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