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seniorpokeman    

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seniorpokeman Avatar Level 323 Comments: Covered In Thumbs
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Date Signed Up:4/26/2010
Last Login:6/03/2013
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Comment Thumbs: 23825 total,  27106 ,  3281
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Level 313 Content: Wizard → Level 314 Content: Wizard
Comment Level Progress: 82.2% (822/1000)
Level 323 Comments: Covered In Thumbs → Level 324 Comments: Covered In Thumbs
Subscribers:315
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Total Comments Made:4367
FJ Points:2733

latest user's comments

#96 - Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?  [+] (6 new replies) 03/05/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#107 - Anybody have that second picture? I can onl ever find the one … 03/05/2013 on 4chan 0
#94 - Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?  [+] (8 new replies) 03/05/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#92 - What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?  [+] (10 new replies) 03/04/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#90 - So if it's anything above 15, I should try to get someone else…  [+] (12 new replies) 03/04/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #91 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
It won't be above 15%. And they don't usually advertise that on their sites. But when you sign a contract with one, you can negotiate.
User avatar #92 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#292 - >>>"You Americans" >fucking American… 03/04/2013 on nothin new 0
#88 - And the money they make varies directly off how much you make,…  [+] (14 new replies) 03/04/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #89 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
Right. I'm not sure how it goes through agents, but the publishers will usually give you a signing bonus, then royalties for a percentage of every sale. Agents usually take 10-15% off the top of that.
User avatar #90 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
So if it's anything above 15, I should try to get someone else? Or try to get it at 10%?
User avatar #91 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
It won't be above 15%. And they don't usually advertise that on their sites. But when you sign a contract with one, you can negotiate.
User avatar #92 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#380 - No, dat shit shrimp. 03/04/2013 on Fear the niggershrimp +1
#42 - YOU TOO!? 03/03/2013 on Rape prevention +2
#32 - Very true. I live in an area thats pretty multicultural though… 03/03/2013 on Evolution vs Creation 0
#6 - yeah, you'll get a lot of thumbs down for that. And rightfully so. 03/03/2013 on (1)Facebook -1
#4 - What's the fucked up picture?  [+] (2 new replies) 03/03/2013 on (1)Facebook -1
User avatar #5 - teranin (03/03/2013) [-]
its an asian girl killing a rabbit
User avatar #6 - seniorpokeman (03/03/2013) [-]
yeah, you'll get a lot of thumbs down for that.
And rightfully so.
#15 - Didn't the Catholic church aprove of evolution as fact not too…  [+] (3 new replies) 03/03/2013 on Evolution vs Creation 0
User avatar #18 - noblexfenrir (03/03/2013) [-]
Eh the pope did, but considering there are many factions that still don't believe in evolution (or instead follow theistic evolution which is equally ridiculous) I wouldn't take simply his opinion to strongly.

#33 - anonymous (03/03/2013) [-]
Somehow this isn't even a real discussion here in europe
User avatar #32 - seniorpokeman (03/03/2013) [-]
Very true. I live in an area thats pretty multicultural though, and all of the christians here, for the most part, are catholic. Guess I'm just thinking for my own area. Sorry dude.
#25 - lol, asians  [+] (2 new replies) 03/03/2013 on Asian +90
User avatar #81 - jasoncreed (03/03/2013) [-]
I, i got a boner...
#74 - UnrealEcko (03/03/2013) [-]
#9 - Her pussy must be made of steel. 03/03/2013 on She lifts +2
#23 - I have trichotillomania, and this post just made me feel like shit. 03/03/2013 on Eyebrows +6
#31 - Coincidentally, she's trying to do the same. 03/02/2013 on trying to unstick balls... +3
#268 - No problem, afrogeist. 03/02/2013 on My whole life has been a lie +1
#86 - I see. I guess that makes sense. What do they do exactly?  [+] (16 new replies) 03/02/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #87 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
They have associations us writers could never have with publishers. They know what publishers want and need to hear. What an agent does is get you into a larger publishing house, get you noticed, and get you more money up front for your book.
User avatar #88 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
And the money they make varies directly off how much you make, correct?
User avatar #89 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
Right. I'm not sure how it goes through agents, but the publishers will usually give you a signing bonus, then royalties for a percentage of every sale. Agents usually take 10-15% off the top of that.
User avatar #90 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
So if it's anything above 15, I should try to get someone else? Or try to get it at 10%?
User avatar #91 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
It won't be above 15%. And they don't usually advertise that on their sites. But when you sign a contract with one, you can negotiate.
User avatar #92 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#134 - First one: Humpty Dumpty was a British Cannon. It was …  [+] (3 new replies) 03/02/2013 on My whole life has been a lie +38
#262 - afrogeist (03/02/2013) [-]
That actually clears up my confusion about humpty dumpty. Thank you seniorpokeman.
User avatar #268 - seniorpokeman (03/02/2013) [-]
No problem, afrogeist.
User avatar #140 - reaperssprint (03/02/2013) [-]
I would have given you a thumb had you not said that like a pompous faggot.
#84 - Is it also possible to just pay an already in business agent? …  [+] (18 new replies) 03/01/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #85 - MrsMcDowell (03/02/2013) [-]
I don't know of any agents who you can pay to take you on. If they say they will, they're not reputable. Again, you shouldn't give ANY money to an agent, the money should come to you.
User avatar #86 - seniorpokeman (03/02/2013) [-]
I see. I guess that makes sense. What do they do exactly?
User avatar #87 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
They have associations us writers could never have with publishers. They know what publishers want and need to hear. What an agent does is get you into a larger publishing house, get you noticed, and get you more money up front for your book.
User avatar #88 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
And the money they make varies directly off how much you make, correct?
User avatar #89 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
Right. I'm not sure how it goes through agents, but the publishers will usually give you a signing bonus, then royalties for a percentage of every sale. Agents usually take 10-15% off the top of that.
User avatar #90 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
So if it's anything above 15, I should try to get someone else? Or try to get it at 10%?
User avatar #91 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
It won't be above 15%. And they don't usually advertise that on their sites. But when you sign a contract with one, you can negotiate.
User avatar #92 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#82 - Hey, me again. Sorry to bug you, but can you go through your p…  [+] (20 new replies) 03/01/2013 on MrsMcDowell's profile 0
User avatar #83 - MrsMcDowell (03/01/2013) [-]
What you want to do is write a query first. You can find information about how to do that at agentquery.com.

Then, you want to post it on boards like AdsoluteWrite or Query Tracker so people can help you make it presentable to agents. DO NOT send out a query that hasn't gone through a board. It's free to join and you get great advice. It's necessary.

Then, you just want to do a search for agents who take your genre. It's best to email your query, so you'll need to research how to do that as well.

And it should cost you NOTHING unless you send out the query through snail mail. Agents SHOULD NOT ask for money nor should you give it.
User avatar #84 - seniorpokeman (03/01/2013) [-]
Is it also possible to just pay an already in business agent? One that I find online, whose abilities I like?
User avatar #85 - MrsMcDowell (03/02/2013) [-]
I don't know of any agents who you can pay to take you on. If they say they will, they're not reputable. Again, you shouldn't give ANY money to an agent, the money should come to you.
User avatar #86 - seniorpokeman (03/02/2013) [-]
I see. I guess that makes sense. What do they do exactly?
User avatar #87 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
They have associations us writers could never have with publishers. They know what publishers want and need to hear. What an agent does is get you into a larger publishing house, get you noticed, and get you more money up front for your book.
User avatar #88 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
And the money they make varies directly off how much you make, correct?
User avatar #89 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
Right. I'm not sure how it goes through agents, but the publishers will usually give you a signing bonus, then royalties for a percentage of every sale. Agents usually take 10-15% off the top of that.
User avatar #90 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
So if it's anything above 15, I should try to get someone else? Or try to get it at 10%?
User avatar #91 - MrsMcDowell (03/04/2013) [-]
It won't be above 15%. And they don't usually advertise that on their sites. But when you sign a contract with one, you can negotiate.
User avatar #92 - seniorpokeman (03/04/2013) [-]
What percent do you have? Or do you prefer to keep that secret?
User avatar #93 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
Lol. I don't even have an agent.
User avatar #94 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Then how did you get published? Or did you self publish?
User avatar #95 - MrsMcDowell (03/05/2013) [-]
My first series was published through an independent publisher where you just query the publisher. A lot of the bigger ones like Random House, Harlequin, and Bantam won't allow that (which is why you need an agent).

The second series I self-published through Amazon and am having better luck through that. Selling about a book a day.
User avatar #96 - seniorpokeman (03/05/2013) [-]
Very nice. But would you say it's a better bet to go with an agent?
User avatar #97 - MrsMcDowell (03/06/2013) [-]
Well, it depends. Obviously, having an agent would be ideal, because they do all the marketing to get your name out there.

But if your good at PR, then promoting wouldn't be a big deal. It all comes down to promotion, honestly :-)
User avatar #98 - seniorpokeman (03/06/2013) [-]
And where could I find an editor? Do you know?
User avatar #99 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
Ah. I have a wonderful editor. Her name is Mary Rosenblum. Look her up on the New Writer's Interface (Google search). She doesn't charge a huge amount and it great!
User avatar #100 - seniorpokeman (03/07/2013) [-]
How does it work with editors? You just send them the stuff, they edit it, and poof, you're done? Also, do I need to credit her when it's published?
User avatar #101 - MrsMcDowell (03/07/2013) [-]
If you want to self-publish, then you should probably credit them, yes.

But if you get it edited, then query, then land an agent, whoever you publish with will edit it again, so I wouldn't worry about it.

And with editors, you may go through several revisions. For me, it's usually been one, so I've been lucky. It's better to get some beta readers FIRST, then find an editor.
User avatar #102 - seniorpokeman (03/08/2013) [-]
But I'm asking for legal cases do I need to credit the editor.
#10 - I know one guy that's going for 4 years in music theory, and i… 03/01/2013 on "I went to art college..." 0
#10 - I liked it...  [+] (4 new replies) 03/01/2013 on ART 0
#11 - trollins has deleted their comment.
User avatar #12 - ehzio (03/01/2013) [-]
What the hell does that have to do with anything?
User avatar #27 - ctsasquatch (03/01/2013) [-]
*trollins implies that seniorpokeman has bad taste in art
*Because he has bad taste in art, he is stupid
*Because he is stupid, he can't get a good job
*Because he can't get a good job, he'll have to work fast food
*Because he has to work fast food, trollins is specifying his french fry preference

Don't work fast food, have good taste in art.
User avatar #37 - ehzio (03/01/2013) [-]
Oh I suppose you're right! But then again I thought art wasn't supposed to be interpreted but felt...
#22 - Clothespin.  [+] (11 new replies) 03/01/2013 on Title +1
#26 - lolokoko (03/01/2013) [-]
Women version
#27 - anonymous (03/01/2013) [-]
that is not how urethras work
#63 - fuckyouiamcat (03/01/2013) [-]
Maybe it's the wrong size, but the idea is sound.
Put a cork in a hole.
#29 - anonymous (03/01/2013) [-]
why wouldnt that work

im confuse
User avatar #32 - sirbrentcoe (03/01/2013) [-]
you.. you don't actually think girls piss out their pussyhole do you? have you ever taken an anatomy class?
#44 - telfyr (03/01/2013) [-]
wait what...my life is a lie
#45 - sirbrentcoe (03/01/2013) [-]
the female urethra is about the same size as the male urethra. a large pin hole. the vagina is where you put your penis for superhappyfuntime. the urethra is where urine comes from. i hope this was informative.
#66 - fractalius (03/01/2013) [-]
>For superhappyfuntime
Made my night.

But wouldn't a small as fuck cork work?
User avatar #83 - burdenedsoul (03/01/2013) [-]
yeah, but finding the urethra while the bitch is squirming is the hard part
#86 - fractalius (03/01/2013) [-]
Wasn't it about preventing you from peeing when you take a shit?

I don't think a guy would be asking someone else to put a clothespin on his dick, so I assume a girl would do it herself too.

This is the most important conversation of my life.
User avatar #28 - lolokoko (03/01/2013) [-]
shame on me

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User avatar #2 - seniorpokeman (08/30/2012) [-]
Well funnyjunk, it looks like I'm going to get banned. The new pinkie pie said on a post about proxies that anybody that thumbed the picture up is going to be banned. I thumbed the picture up, simply because it was an incredibly good idea, (and quite frankly, I hit the button that said 'funny', because it is funny just how bad the new pinkie pie's going to get.). I have had a lot of fun here on funnyjunk. I was a user back when I was only a little kid. Before I could even understand the jokes here. And it breaks my heart that I'm going to be banned very soon.
But there is something I really wanted to say. THANK YOU funnyjunk. Before I was a user of this site, I was a socially awkward kid with no friends. But funnyjunk gave me a place to meet people and be myself. You were all my friends when I had none, and you taught me how to both act and be funny in real life.
Now, I'm not even close to as socially awkward. I've had girlfriends, I have tons of friends now, and I'm even working on something I love doing: creating things... just like I did here for you guys. And you all thumbed me us so much for it... in the end, I had 148142 thumbs up in my content, and 18013 thumbs up in comments. It showed me that people actually can respect something that I created. So I've been writing novels and painting in the time since I've stopped posting. I don't know if anyone will treat me as well as you did funnyjunk, but I really hope they do.
But still, if the 'new pinkie pie,' who I still believe is the old pinkie pie sees this, just know that you really are ruining your website. You are taking a website that used to be fun and a great place for kids that were socially fucked up (like me) to come and meet others like themselves, but instead, you just ban as many people as you can. Granted, they are posting porn, which is bad for the site profits, but seriously? A permaban with no warning whatsoever? That's just begging to get your website population fucked up. And you said on another post "we get over a thousand new users a day. it doesn't matter how many people I ban." That attitude loses the users you have, and doesn't hold onto the new users.
Auf Wiedersehen, Funnyjunk. I'm going to miss you.
-seniorpokeman
User avatar #3 to #2 - seniorpokeman (08/30/2012) [-]
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my deviantart account if anyone cares
 
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