Sunday

Humor Cartoons!




The fattest knight at King Arthur's round table was Sir Cumference.

He acquired his size from too much pi. 




I thought I saw an eye-doctor on an Alaskan island,
but it turned out to be an optical Aleutian.



She was only a whiskey-maker, but he loved her still. 




A rubber-band pistol was confiscated from an algebra class, 

because it was a weapon of math disruption. 




2 comments:

Professor Howdy said...

It was with great anticipation that I began viewing
the videos by Professor Howdy on YouTube and
his two Blogs!

The Professor is simply amazing at retelling an
old story in a contemporary manner with exquisite
Classical Music accompanied with H.D. Photographs
& sprinkled with alluring, charming, classy and
bewitching Video Clips! Rather than containing
simply one music selection, the Professor includes
up to four popular music sensations!

The High Definition photographs were beautiful
beyond words and accompanied with those was
the most heavenly music one will ever hear! With
a creative genius' ability to carry us around the
globe and to fall unrestrainedly in love with every
beautiful creature shown, the Professor lifts &
relaxes not only our spirits but our emotions as well.

Now with some 150+ videos available, one can
enter the world of musical enchantment similar
to Narnia or Middle Earth with spell bounding
emotional attachment to each world musically
presented. Of special note while viewing each
musical video, it is often nearly impossible at times
to determine whether a photograph or video is
being used during a particular segment.

Each pulchritudinous video tells it own allegorical
ten minute novel with statuesque and emblematic
awareness!

Part of the Genius also in these opulent & ostentatious
videos are not only in the Transitions that change
beautifully in slow motion but the charmingly, daintily,
delicately & delightful photographs & videos that
ameliorate the musical narrative!

Only one with low intelligence quotient or attention
deficit will not be relaxed, cheered & entertained by
these astounding video novelettes.

This magic world may be entered through the
portholes of the Wardrobe, Narnia, YouTube,
FaceBook or the Professor's Blogs! Enjoy the
musical adventure (and be sure to click the
proper buttons below the screen to view with
your computer's full screen). Oh, and his Videos
when viewed on Apple's new iPad are simply
astounding!

Phillip T. Yarborough
Professor Emeritus
Harvard University
And Entertainment
Editor for Time Magazine

Learn About The Many Facets Of
'Thought & Humor' At Their Website:

ILoveProfHowdy.Com

Professor Howdy said...

We spend the majority of our lives waiting. We wait to become an adult, to get married, have children, and then we wait for our children to grow up and have grandchildren. We wait in lines, wait in traffic, wait at airports. We wait for that next promotion or just the right job that will finally fulfill long-awaited hopes and dreams. We wait for that relationship to be healed, for a long-lost loved one to come home, for justice and a world to be set right. We wait.

Sometimes we wait without really even knowing what we are waiting for. Restlessness pervades our waiting without giving any clues, while being settled is a feeling long forgotten. We wait, and watch, and wonder, but for what?

In addition, our modern conveniences and technology make waiting for anything increasingly difficult.

When we have trouble waiting for an instant message, how can we even fathom having to wait for thousands of years for a promised king? Yet the ancient Hebrew
patriarchs, kings, prophets, and priests waited expectantly generation after generation for the coming of the Messiah. The prophet Isaiah expresses this unfailing hope:

"It shall come to pass in the latter days that the mountain of the house of the LORD shall be established as the highest of the mountains, and shall be raised above the hills; and all the nations shall flow to it, and many peoples shall come, and say: 'Come, let us go up to the mountain of the LORD, to the house of the God of Jacob; that he may teach us his ways and that we may walk in his paths.' For out of Zion shall go forth the law, and the word of the LORD from Jerusalem. He shall judge between the nations, and shall decide for many peoples; and they shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into pruning hooks; nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more. O house of Jacob, come, let us walk in the light of the LORD" (Isaiah 2:2-5).

After all
that waiting and hundreds of years of silence with no prophetic word, a baby was born in Bethlehem. His birth, in the midst of the Roman domination, would be the end of all their waiting. But Jesus was not the earthly warrior-king many expected. And even after waiting, the final realization of the Messiah's eternal reign is still yet to be seen, coming in the future, when the baby born in Bethlehem returns in power to judge the living and the dead.

The season of Advent is an invitation to waiting. It is to enter into a season of longing and anticipation. Advent invites us to wait expectantly for God to act. We are invited to wait both like the people of Israel for the Promised One, and with the early Christians for the return of Jesus as the Lord of all Creation.

Yet, the waiting of Advent is not a passive waiting. Just as one sets about preparing for an anticipated event or expected guest, so we who wait diligently prepare as we anticipate God's arrival. The
prophets of old called out to a people waiting in exile: "Clear the way of the Lord in the wilderness; make smooth in the desert a highway for our God" (Isaiah 40:3).

There is work to be done even as we wait with the patriarchs, kings, prophets, and priests for Christ's return. We groan as we work for the day that Isaiah foresaw when weapons will be turned into agricultural instruments. We cry out with Zechariah, rejoicing that the dawn from on high is breaking upon us, and shining that light in our world through witness and action. We pray with millions of others, named and unnamed, whose expectations of the future kingdom may be hazy, yet who still yearn for something more complete and more real than what they know.

We are all waiting for something, or for someone. We might be restless in our waiting. Yet, as the season of Advent shows, our waiting can be a holy waiting—filled with expectant longing for the coming King.


Margaret Manning is a member of the
speaking and writing team at Ravi Zacharias International Ministries in Seattle, Washington.

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