And elsewhere, in proper manga faction, Whimsy sneezes! ^o^
If Nick knows the park so well, why can’t he find a shortcut? Or realize that Amiee will be on the teacups instead of at the tower or something.
Probably in the notorious honeycomb of concealed utility tunnels built into the park’s foundations. Or whatever the Whimsey equivalent of Club 33 is.
I understand one park owner, initials W.D., had a secret apartment in the top of his castle’s tower…
The Cricket Club.
(No, I don’t know why I’m compelled to search the archives for answers to things that weren’t really questions either.)
Ooh, I’d forgotten that that had already shown up. Good find.
Sure, Lovelace, you say you hate it, but who’s an awesome Viking queen riding a dinosaur in Whimsey land?
… with the lead pipe.
What? Sorry, my mind was somewhere else.
Kippah check. Hella…um, darn good bobby pins!
Ah, that’s what he’s doing in the first panel. I thought he was wringing his hair out, but it makes more sense that he’s checking/repinning his kippah.
It can’t fall off. It’s rendered as part of his character model, not as an independent in-world entity. Hell, it’s probably just drawn into the texture file for his head.
He would probably still have check out of habit
Like Mickey Mouse’s gloves.
I want a baby stegosaurus to ride!
“All fiction is wish fulfillment” -Tim Schafer
Tim Schafer is full of crap.
What about fiction that mirrors reality? Can it really be wish fulfillment if it actually describes reality as it already is? If I tell a true story but change the names to protect the people involved, what the hell am I supposed to be wishing for? Or is that somehow not fiction?
What about cautionary fiction? If I write a story about humanity wiping itself out in nuclear war, surely I can be doing so to warn readers against that possible future coming to fruition, rather than actually wishing for it to become reality?
Is that the stegosaurus in love with her, still following them around the park?
OTL Disneyworld has a lot of underground tunnels and such for employees, and I imagine its the same with physical Whimsyworld (given it’s origins in the work of a mad scientist, secret tunnels are likely mandatory), so in theory it should be possible to get away from the customer routes, but even if they exist in the VR simulation they’re probably filled with Five Nights At Freddy’s type killer animatronics and whatnot.
A fried worked at DW in FL- and sneaked me a pic of a control room there. Looked just like DELOS or NASA control rooms…
I’m assuming that all of this is a failed attempt to break out of Whimsyworld’s social control. No matter how far you twist the content, the underlying principles remain the same.
I met a social engineer once at a party. A real pleasant person to talk with.
That’s what they wanted you to think
“Welcome to the jungle, we’ve got fun and games…”
But I want cookies!
You can have anything you want, but you better not want it for free in the jungle.
Not in Whimsyjungle, no…
Q: Are the words Kippah and Yarmulke interchangeable? I’ll leave it up to you guys to research.
I do know that thanks to this strip and the comic strip “Edge City”, I’m learning a lot about Jewish customs and traditions.
Kippah is the Hebrew word and yarmulke the Yiddish one for the same garment.
Whimsyworld’s organized in concentric circles? What other delightful theme park is organized that way? Oh, yeah, “Inferno-Land…”
Hopefully it won’t be quite as cold near the center. But in both places the only way out will be through.
Would that make the parking lot Purgatorio? Speaking as someone who has gotten out of a certain other theme park (which shall remain nameless), there are definite similarities . . .
Happy, Grumpy, Sleepy, Sneezy, Dopey, Doc, and Purgatory
Considering that Grumpy and Sleepy are both dwarves and deadly sins…
There’s a difference between sleepy and lazy. The latter is a sin, the dwarf was the former.
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