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CatDog
Cat Dog
Dog
is an American animated television series created by Peter Hannan for Nickelodeon. The series depicts the life of conjoined brothers, with one half being a cat and the other a dog. Nickelodeon produced the series from Burbank, California.[1] The first episode aired on April 4, 1998 (following the Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Kids' Choice Awards), before the show officially premiered in October that year. The Season 2 episode "Fetch" was also shown in theaters with The Rugrats
Rugrats
Movie before airing on TV. The series aired on Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
from April 4, 1998 to June 15, 2005 for four seasons and 68 episodes
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Comedy
In a modern sense, comedy (from the Greek: κωμῳδία, kōmōidía) refers to any discourse or work generally intended to be humorous or amusing by inducing laughter, especially in theatre, television, film, stand-up comedy, or any other medium of entertainment. The origins of the term are found in Ancient Greece. In the Athenian democracy, the public opinion of voters was influenced by the political satire performed by the comic poets at the theaters.[1] The theatrical genre of Greek comedy can be described as a dramatic performance which pits two groups or societies against each other in an amusing agon or conflict. Northrop Frye
Northrop Frye
depicted these two opposing sides as a "Society of Youth" and a "Society of the Old".[2] A revised view characterizes the essential agon of comedy as a struggle between a relatively powerless youth and the societal conventions that pose obstacles to his hopes
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Garbage Truck
Garbage truck
Garbage truck
or dustcart refers to a truck specially designed to collect municipal solid waste and haul the collected waste to a solid waste treatment facility such as a landfill. Other common names for this type of truck include trash truck in the United States, and rubbish truck, junk truck, dumpster, bin wagon, dustbin lorry, bin lorry or bin van elsewhere. Technical names include waste collection vehicle and refuse collection vehicle. These trucks are a common sight in most urban areas. Major U.S
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Abbott And Costello
Abbott and Costello
Abbott and Costello
were an American comedy duo composed of Bud Abbott and Lou Costello, whose work on radio and in film and television made them the most popular comedy team of the 1940s and early 1950s. Their patter routine "Who's on First?" is one of the best-known comedy routines of all time, and set the framework for many of their best-known comedy bits.Contents1 Early years 2 Radio
Radio
and Broadway 3 Movies and Fame 4 Radio 5 Television 6 "Who's on First?" 7 Private lives 8 Later years 9 Filmography9.1 Box office ranking10 Discography 11 Spin-offs 12 In popular culture 13 References 14 Further reading 15 External linksEarly years[edit] Bud Abbott
Bud Abbott
(1897–1974) was a veteran burlesque entertainer from a show business family
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Ren And Stimpy (characters)
Ren and Stimpy, created by John Kricfalusi, are the title characters in the Nickelodeon animated series The Ren & Stimpy Show and the TNN series Ren and Stimpy "Adult Party Cartoon". Kricfalusi created the characters during his stay in Sheridan College and they first appeared on film in the pilot episode "Big House Blues". Ren is a scrawny, violently psychotic Chihuahua, and Stimpy is a fat, stupid cat. They are often at odds with each other on the show, though they do share moments of closeness together.Contents1 Characters1.1 Ren Hoëk 1.2 Stimpy2 History 3 Sexuality 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksCharacters[edit] Ren Hoëk[edit] Marland "Ren" T. Hoëk is a scrawny "asthma-Hound" Chihuahua. Martin "Dr
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Anthropomorphic
Anthropomorphism
Anthropomorphism
is the attribution of human traits, emotions, or intentions to non-human entities.[1] It is considered to be an innate tendency of human psychology.[2] Personification is the related attribution of human form and characteristics to abstract concepts such as nations, emotions and natural forces like seasons and the weather. Both have ancient roots as storytelling and artistic devices, and most cultures have traditional fables with anthropomorphized animals as characters
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Humanoid
A humanoid (/ˈhjuːmənɔɪd/; from English human and -oid "resembling") is something that has an appearance resembling a human without actually being one. The earliest recorded use of the term, in 1870, referred to indigenous peoples in areas colonized by Europeans. By the 20th century, the term came to describe fossils which were morphologically similar, but not identical, to those of the human skeleton.[1] Although this usage was common in the sciences for much of the 20th century, it is now considered rare.[1] More generally, the term can refer to anything with distinctly human characteristics or adaptations, such as possessing opposable anterior forelimb-appendages (i.e. thumbs), visible spectrum-binocular vision (i.e. having two eyes), or biomechanic plantigrade-bipedalism (i.e. the ability to walk on heels and metatarsals in an upright position)
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Cat
Felis
Felis
catus (original combination)[3] Felis
Felis
catus domestica (invalid junior synonym)[4]The domestic cat ( Felis
Felis
silvestris catus or Felis
Felis
catus)[1][5] is a small, typically furry, carnivorous mammal. They are often called house cats[6] when kept as indoor pets or simply cats when there is no need to distinguish them from other felids and felines. They are often valued by humans for companionship and for their ability to hunt vermin. There are more than seventy cat breeds recognized by various cat registries. Cats are similar in anatomy to the other felids, with a strong flexible body, quick reflexes, sharp retractable claws and teeth adapted to killing small prey. Cat senses
Cat senses
fit a crepuscular and predatory ecological niche
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Conscience
Conscience
Conscience
is an aptitude, faculty, intuition or judgment that assists in distinguishing right from wrong. Moral judgment
Moral judgment
may derive from values or norms (principles and rules)
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Naive
Naivety (or naïvety or naïveté) is the state of being naïve, that is to say, having or showing a lack of experience, understanding or sophistication, often in a context where one neglects pragmatism in favor of moral idealism. One who is "naïve" may be called a naïf.Contents1 Etymology 2 Culture 3 Science 4 See also 5 Notes and referencesEtymology[edit] In early use, the word naive meant "natural or innocent", and did not connote ineptitude. As a French adjective, it is spelled naïve or naïf. French adjectives have grammatical gender; naïf is used with masculine nouns and naïve with feminine nouns. The French noun is naïveté. The dots above the i are a diaeresis (see also Ï). As an unitalicized English word, "naive" is now the more usual spelling,[1] although "naïve" is unidiomatic rather than incorrect; "naïf" often represents the French masculine, but has a secondary meaning as an artistic style
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Dog
Canis
Canis
familiaris Linnaeus, 1758[2][3]Montage showing the morphological variation of the dog.The domestic dog ( Canis
Canis
lupus familiaris or Canis
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Gullible
Gullibility is a failure of social intelligence in which a person is easily tricked or manipulated into an ill-advised course of action. It is closely related to credulity, which is the tendency to believe unlikely propositions that are unsupported by evidence.[1][2] Classes of people especially vulnerable to exploitation due to gullibility include children, the elderly, and the developmentally disabled.[2]Contents1 Meaning1.1 Etymology and history2 Examples 3 Theories 4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 Further readingMeaning The words gullible and credulous are commonly used as synonyms
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New York City English
New York City
New York City
English, or Metropolitan New York English,[1] is a regional dialect of American English
American English
spoken by many people in New York City and much of its surrounding metropolitan area. Described by sociolinguist William Labov as the most recognizable dialect in North America, the dialect is known through its association in the media with many public figures and fictional characters. Its features are most densely concentrated in New York City
New York City
proper and its immediate suburbs (whose residents often commute to New York City), but they also extend somewhat to the wider metropolitan area and the New York City diaspora in other regions. The dialect is widely known for its pronunciation system, the New York accent, which comprises a number of both conservative and innovative features
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The Odd Couple (play)
The Odd Couple is a play by Neil Simon. Following its premiere on Broadway in 1965, the characters were revived in a successful 1968 film and 1970s television series, as well as several other derivative works and spin-offs. The plot concerns two mismatched roommates: the neat, uptight Felix Ungar and the slovenly, easygoing Oscar Madison. Simon adapted the play in 1985 to feature a pair of female roommates (Florence Ungar and Olive Madison) in The Female Odd Couple. An updated version of the 1965 show appeared in 2002 with the title Oscar and Felix: A New Look at the Odd Couple.Contents1 History1.1 Boston tryout2 Plot overview 3 Characters 4 Productions4.1 Stage revivals5 Female version 6 Film and TV adaptations6.1 1968 film 6.2 1970–1975 ABC sitcom 6.3 1975 ABC cartoon 6.4 1982–1983 ABC sitcom 6.5 2015 CBS sitcom7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] Sources vary as to the origins of the play
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Tick
Ticks are small arachnids, part of the order Parasitiformes. Along with mites, they constitute the subclass Acari. Ticks are ectoparasites (external parasites), living by feeding on the blood of mammals, birds, and sometimes reptiles and amphibians. Ticks had evolved by the Cretaceous
Cretaceous
period, the most common form of fossilisation being immersed in amber. Ticks are widely distributed around the world, especially in warm, humid climates. Almost all ticks belong to one of two major families, the Ixodidae
Ixodidae
or hard ticks, which are difficult to crush, and the Argasidae
Argasidae
or soft ticks. Adults have ovoid or pear-shaped bodies which become engorged with blood when they feed, and eight legs. As well as having a hard shield on their dorsal surfaces, hard ticks have a beak-like structure at the front containing the mouthparts whereas soft ticks have their mouthparts on the underside of the body
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Greaser (subculture)
Greasers are a youth subculture that was popularized in the late 1940s and 1950s to 1960s by predominately working class and lower class teenagers and young adults in the United States. The subculture remained prominent into the mid-1960s and was particularly embraced by certain ethnic groups in urban areas, particularly Italian-Americans and Hispanic-Americans, though rural and suburban youth also participated in the subculture to a lesser extent
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