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Who would win a head-to-head fight?

posted by apenpaap on - last edited - Viewed by 227 users

Murray or the Head of the Navigator?

22 Comments - Linear Discussion: Classic Style
  • I don't like cheese, but i voted for it anyways... because,well.... I'm confused.

  • For some reason, I think pillow is quite a humourous word. I don't really know why, it just is.

  • If we're talking about things involving heads, then would that make the cheese in the poll headcheese?

  • @Giant Tope said: If we're talking about things involving heads, then would that make the cheese in the poll headcheese?

    I don't even wanna know.

  • @OzzieMonkey said: I don't even wanna know.

    From Wikipedia:

    A headcheese (or "fromage de le noggin") is the leader of a particular group or party of cheese. Historically, headcheeses have all been male cheddars[1], but in recent years female cheeses have been elected within various groups[2][3] and in 2006 a Swiss cheese was elected as headcheese of General Motors Company[citation needed], the first of its kind to be elected as a headcheese. The cheese, Julian Kraftwerk, said upon election that he was "proud to represent [his] people, and hopes that [his] election can encourage a more equal society amongst all cheeses."[4]

  • looks like I like cheese would win in a fight

  • A headcheese (or "fromage de le noggin")

    O.O What is that? It looks like French at first and then it goes from bad ("de le"?) to worse ("noggin"? Is that even a word?).

    Now, I know, it's not the only thing in that "wikipedia article" that is suspicious, but I'm curious what you were trying to say.

    Okay, I'll admit it. I answered before I read the rest of the article and realised it was a joke. But still. >.>

  • For really from Wikipedia

    Head cheese (AmE) or Brawn (BrE) is a cold cut originating in Europe. Another version pickled with vinegar is known as souse. Head cheese is not a cheese but a meat jelly made with pieces from the head of a calf or pig (sometimes a sheep or cow) in aspic. It may contain onion, black pepper, allspice, bay leaf, salt, and vinegar. It may also include meat from the feet, tongue, and heart. It is usually eaten cold or at room temperature as a luncheon meat.
    Historically meat jellies were made of the cleaned (all organs removed) head of the animal, which was simmered to produce stock, a peasant food made since the Middle Ages. When cooled, the stock congeals because of the natural gelatin found in the skull. The aspic may need additional gelatin in order to set properly.

  • Well, I've never tried it but I'm pretty sure I wouldn't like it.

  • @Remolay said: For really from Wikipedia

    Why would you lie?

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