What's Mallard raving about today?
Unless Mallard's some sort of mind-transfer experiment gone sour, I highly doubt he attended sixth grade. He's a DUCK.And while we're discussing implausibility, I highly doubt Batshit got through sixth grade either, except by social promotion OH THE IRONY.Ha ha, Mallard's such a nasty dirtbag the only valentines he gets are junk mail.
Tinsley reminds me of that one girl from the Wayside School series, the one who's a complete bitch to every body, then rationalizes being a complete bitch, because no one likes her anyway.
Creepy unintentional self-revelation alert! Nobody loved Tinshley even when he was a child!
by 6th grade you were 12, and you didnt give out valentines to everyone.
Yes, I remember when I was in sixth grade, and nobody really knew my name, so they just called me "Current Resident," despite the fact that it didn't make any sense because I wasn't even renting a place, on account of being 12. Seriously, how does this make sense?
Tog-I always supposed Mallard was the product of some sort of unholy human-duck hybrid experiment conducted in the basement of the Heritage Foundation or American Enterprise Institute. See, Shrub was warning us against human-animal hybrids because even he and his band of war criminals found the results vile and horrifying.
The really, really sad part is that he sent that to himself.
So Bruce Tinsley indirectly reveals that he was an insufferable creep as far back as 6th grade. This is me not being shocked.
"Life Sucks!" Number #1,265 in a series.Well, at least this saved us from "Mallardtines" so for everyone EXCEPT the duck, life is beautiful!
Just saying, the "give absolutely everyone a valentine" tapers off as you approach 6th grade. That was more of an early elementary school thing. At least at my elementary school. Heck, half the kids in 6th grade in my town went to the middle school.
Here Tinsley subverts the linear form of the comic strip by segmenting the setup and punchline into a series of ingrammatical fragments, and presenting them in parallel with each other. The reader must actively engage with the text to discover a narrative.
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