Here at the Big Bad Blog, we like to do a little bit called you ask, we answer, where we take questions people have asked their search engines that led them to the Big Bad Blog, and try to provide the answer.
I even have a reminder telling me to post one of these every few weeks. I tend to ignore my reminder.
But not today. It’s the end of 2011, and we’re gonna answer the questions suggested by the most popular searches of the year!
Presumably because this photo is somehow near the top of the Google’s image search for the question.
To answer the question, we refer back to Battle of the Magnets, and will allow Dr. Feynman to refuse to answer the question.
Aw, thanks. We need you too.
(Actually we don’t need you. We’d keep on writing all this stuff anyways, and just feel a little sad when it came time to write about which Big Bad Blog articles were most popular, and discovered the answer was “none of them.”)
In fact, we do! From the morning coffee and the mustache cat:
The Big Bad Blog is the place to go if you’re looking for an awful tattoo concept.
Our vote for the worst tattoo comes from the article Tattoos: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly, which is one of the most popular Big Bad Blog articles of all time. We suggest that, if you’re looking for a bad tattoo idea, you can’t get much worse than this:
The most common reason for a person to arrive at the Big Bad Blog (due to search engine) is the eternal, unsuccessful search for Miss Felicia Day‘s uncovered flesh.
We are sorry to disappoint you, dear reader, but said flesh cannot be found at the Big Bad Blog. This will continue to be the case until Miss Day personally delivers such photos in an envelope, requesting they be published in this space, at which time we will be forced to comply with her wishes.
In the meantime, you will have to settle for BoneCraft.
Strange things are afoot at Piazza San Marco in Venice.
Guardians of time, a piece of art by Manfred Kleinhofer, consists of four red statues. These statues, after traveling about Venice on gondolas, ended up at Piazza San Marco, where they were left (as an art installation), facing the water.
Apparently finding them suspicious, the Italian police apparently arrested the statues.