Gne rides traduction

Nick suggests that it be combined with assal horizontology.A variant of baseball, but without a ball, offered at Springfield Elementary while the school's only ball was being repaired.Presumably, he means lying down - or more likely, sitting on your ass in an almost horizontal position.Marge's pronunciation of "alcohol" in "There's No Disgrace Like Home" and "The War of the Simpsons".In Japan he is supposedly thought to live on the Moon. Nick Riviera in "King-Size Homer." Homer Simpson tries to gain weight to get on workers' compensation.(From the episode "The Itchy & Scratchy & Poochie Show".) This is a term used by Patty and Selma to denigrate Homer.It is a play on "brother-in-law", and the fact that Homer is fat.Used in "The Wettest Stories Ever Told," when Ned Flanders is knocked unconscious by Homer's bowling ball from the roof. Coined by Ned Flanders in "I'm Goin' to Praiseland." The phrase might also be intended as a play on letter grading from A-musement to B-musement. Whereas "B-musement" suggests the park is second rate and explains his strong spoken emphasis of the letter "b", "bemusement" suggests the attendees simply fail to understand the religious park's message.The fictitious translation of Santa Claus's supposed name in Japanese.The following is presented, then, as a glossary of words or phrases invented by the show which one or more characters use in regular speech, as though intended as real terms.Possible also that he means to gain so much weight causing Homer's ass to expand horizontally Kent Brockman's conflation of the words avoidance and evasion in "Bart the Fink." When corrected through his earpiece, Brockman responds to them on-air: "I don't say evasion, I say avoision." This is a reference to a William Shatner outtake where he argues with his director over "sabotage": "You say sabotage. The term avoision originated in the literature of the anti-taxation movement in the U. in the 1970s; it was coined to get around laws against advocating or providing advice relating to tax evasion. In the episode "Home Away from Homer", Lisa listens to a radio program on obscure music, and hears the host refer to a guest as a banjoologist, using "-ology" as the suffix for the study of a subject (or sometimes the subject itself, although this is technically incorrect).

Used by Principal Skinner in "My Big Fat Geek Wedding." Mr. Used by Professor John Frink as part of his pseudo-scientific jargon, merely as a more complicated verb form of "begin".The Simpsons has used and coined many neologisms for humorous effect, many of which are only used once.A person or organisation who tries to get sympathy with the public.For those that have found their way into regular and common use, the route passes through the considerable fan-base where use of these words carries the prestige of pop-culture literacy among those who catch the references, just as among other cultural groups a clever parallel to a well-known phrase from the literary or rhetorical canon would be acknowledged.Its use appears in the "Treehouse of Horror XV" short In the Belly of the Boss: Bumped on the head.