What is this? It’s a page from the Professor Layton Vs Phoenix Wright Nintendo Power magazine. Don’t see the confirmation yet?
"So what?" I hear you say. This is just a funny little joke.
Still don’t see it?
LAYTON FOR SMASH GUYS
THIS BETTER HAPPEN
WHAT’S MY GRANDSON’S NAME
ARE THEY A BOY OR A GIRL
PLEASE DO HELP ME
WHY MUST MY HAIR BE GREY
WHICH START POKEMON ARE THEY GOING TO CHOOSE
WHY ARE YOU TRYING TO USE YOUR BIKE INDOORS
WHY WOULD YOU FISH ON GRASS
HOW DO I KNOW YOU’RE GOING TO USE SOMETHING YOU’RE NOT SUPPOSED TO BE USING
WHY CAN’T THE POKEMART JUST DELIVER THE POKEDEXES TO MY LAB?
WHY DID I CONGRATULATE THE NEW KID ON BEATING THE ELITE 4 AND CHAMPION MORE THAN MY OWN GRANDSON?
WHY DO I KEEP IN TOUCH WITH HIM SO OFTEN?
WHY DO I NEVER DRAW ILLUSTRATIONS ANY MORE? I WAS REALLY GOOD AT THAT.
OH GOD I JUST REMEMBERED THAT ASH WENT BACK IN TIME AND MET ME WHEN I WAS A CHILD SO IT’S HIGHLY PROBABLE THAT ALL MODERN CREATIONS IN POKEMON DATA COLLECTION ARE BASED OFF OF DESIGNS FROM THE FUTURE THAT ASH BROUGHT BACK WITH HIM TO THE PAST WHICH I THEN IMPLEMENTED AND DESIGNED IN THE FUTURE, NOT TO MENTION THE OBVIOUS IMPLICATIONS OF ME MEETING ASH FOR THE FIRST TIME IN THE PAST AND THEN STARTING HIM ON HIS QUEST TO BECOME A POKEMON MASTER WHICH LEAD TO HIM GOING BACK INTO THE PAST TO EVEN MAKE ANY OF THIS POSSIBLE
HOW DO YOU EVEN CATCH 30 GOD DAMN TAUROS AND WHY WOULD YOU LEAVE THEM AT MY HOUSE YOU ASSHOLE?!
no but the best part is how he got the name:
his name was originally “potatoes,” and his owner, willoughby bertie, told the stable lad who helped him to write the horse’s name on a feed bin. the boy misheard it as, literally “pot-eight-o’s” and wrote it with 8 o’s. bertie found it so funny that he kept that as the horses name.
See on Scoop.it - SoundtrackAlso, ensembles have been formed which specialize in Video Game Music: Boston’s Video Game Orchestra (founded 2008); University of Maryland’s Gamer Symphony Orchestra (founded 2005); UCLA’s Video Game …Christopher Coleman's insight:
Very intriguing and insightful article.
See on silpayamanant.wordpress.com
Ten years ago, photographers James and Karla Murray began documenting the unique storefronts that define New York as a wonderfully diverse place to live. After a decade had passed, the pair went back to the same locations, only to sadly discover that many of the charming family-owned stores had been pushed out and replaced by large chains, banks, and generic businesses. The Murrays documented these rapid changes with side-by-side photographs compiled in a book entitled Store Front: The Disappearing Face of New York.