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(YouTube)   "Do you want to kill some rebels?"   (youtube.com) divider line 25
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4603 clicks; posted to Video » on 24 Jun 2014 at 8:19 AM (4 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



25 Comments   (+0 »)
   
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2014-06-24 12:08:37 AM
www.preen.eu
 
2014-06-24 04:20:44 AM
It's probably a good thing for Al Yankovich that he had his career so many years ago. He wouldn't be anyone these days.

And what about "it doesn't have to be rebels..."?
 
2014-06-24 08:24:11 AM
wtf is this crap?
 
2014-06-24 08:45:59 AM
Would have been better if they hadn't crapped out on the Vader suit.
 
2014-06-24 09:03:04 AM

pup.socket: wtf is this crap?


Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."
 
2014-06-24 09:09:45 AM

Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."


lmao. i see some of the proles need parody explained to them. thanks for your effort in educating them.
 
2014-06-24 09:17:25 AM
Thirteen seconds.
 
2014-06-24 09:24:03 AM

Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."


I've heard that 'parody' has more to do with 'satire' and 'humor' than with billions of dollars, but I'll try to be more tolerant of our cultural differences in the future.
 
2014-06-24 09:29:14 AM

pup.socket: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."

I've heard that 'parody' has more to do with 'satire' and 'humor' than with billions of dollars, but I'll try to be more tolerant of our cultural differences in the future.


The billions of dollars is merely indicative of it's widespread popularity. "Parody" often presents something extremely popular and casts it in a humorous light, in some cases combining it with another pop culture reference that is completely different. Humor, of course, is a subjective thing, and parody may be lost one someone who is unfamiliar with the original source material being parodied, and may often explain why the humor of said parody is lost on such a person. If you don't have small kids, particularly little girls, who listen to these songs over and over and over and have watched the movie dozens of times, this joke may be lost on you. And that's fine. Grown ups with no kids who are obsessed with cartoons aimed at little girls are kinda creepy, if you know who I mean, and I think we all do.
 
2014-06-24 10:19:09 AM
Haha! See what they did? They took one super-popular thing and mixed it with another recently-popular thing! I've never seen anything like that before! Haha!
 
2014-06-24 12:55:27 PM
Nope. Not clicking on anything else related to Frozen.
 
2014-06-24 02:26:27 PM
Maybe I'm a bit of a poopy-pants today, but I literally could not tolerate more than about eight seconds of that.
 
2014-06-24 03:27:07 PM
1:15.
 
2014-06-24 03:29:49 PM

Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie...


Which is why stuff like this does nothing for me. I don't watch kids' movies.
 
2014-06-24 04:03:23 PM

lostcat: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie...

Which is why stuff like this does nothing for me. I don't watch kids' movies.


Hard to watch stuff without owning a TV, right?
 
2014-06-24 04:50:41 PM
21 seconds. Anybody beat that?
 
2014-06-24 04:51:35 PM

Iplaybass: 21 seconds. Anybody beat that?


Jim from Saint Paul: 1:15.

 
2014-06-24 05:07:17 PM

Nabb1: pup.socket: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."

I've heard that 'parody' has more to do with 'satire' and 'humor' than with billions of dollars, but I'll try to be more tolerant of our cultural differences in the future.

The billions of dollars is merely indicative of it's widespread popularity. "Parody" often presents something extremely popular and casts it in a humorous light, in some cases combining it with another pop culture reference that is completely different. Humor, of course, is a subjective thing, and parody may be lost one someone who is unfamiliar with the original source material being parodied, and may often explain why the humor of said parody is lost on such a person. If you don't have small kids, particularly little girls, who listen to these songs over and over and over and

 over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and over and  over and over and over and have watched the movie dozens of times, this joke may be lost on you. And that's fine. Grown ups with no kids who are obsessed with cartoons aimed at little girls are kinda creepy, if you know who I mean, and I think we all do.

Fixed that for you.

/and I'll be a... HAPPY SNOWMAN!
 
2014-06-24 06:04:51 PM

Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."


Again... wtf is this crap?
 
2014-06-24 06:09:50 PM

Jim from Saint Paul: lostcat: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie...

Which is why stuff like this does nothing for me. I don't watch kids' movies.

Hard to watch stuff without owning a TV, right?


No, it's pretty easy. Although I haven't owned a TV since 1997, I have a number of laptops, an iPad, a Nexus 7 and a Kindle HD. And even with Netflix and Amazon Prime, I still don't watch kids movies.
 
2014-06-24 07:12:25 PM
I applaud the effort I guess, but that was farking terrible.
 
2014-06-25 12:41:53 AM

Nabb1: pup.socket: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie, "Frozen" and it's made billions of dollars and is like the most successful Disney movie ever, and then there is a series of movies called "Star Wars," which are also very popular and successful, and so someone decided to take a popular song from the Disney movie called "Do You Want to Build a Snowman?" and re-work it for "Star Wars" for humorous purposes. This is often known as "parody."

I've heard that 'parody' has more to do with 'satire' and 'humor' than with billions of dollars, but I'll try to be more tolerant of our cultural differences in the future.

The billions of dollars is merely indicative of it's widespread popularity. "Parody" often presents something extremely popular and casts it in a humorous light, in some cases combining it with another pop culture reference that is completely different. Humor, of course, is a subjective thing, and parody may be lost one someone who is unfamiliar with the original source material being parodied, and may often explain why the humor of said parody is lost on such a person. If you don't have small kids, particularly little girls, who listen to these songs over and over and over and have watched the movie dozens of times, this joke may be lost on you. And that's fine. Grown ups with no kids who are obsessed with cartoons aimed at little girls are kinda creepy, if you know who I mean, and I think we all do.


Neigh?
 
2014-06-25 05:10:41 AM
Never saw Frozen.

Did watch a YouTube vid where Disney demonstrated their supposedly realistic snow CGI effect which looked a lot like wet sand.

Passed.
 
2014-06-25 08:00:41 AM
anyone else hear that headline in your head as if it were sung by Freddy Mercury?
 
2014-06-25 11:05:22 AM

lostcat: Jim from Saint Paul: lostcat: Nabb1: pup.socket: wtf is this crap?

Well, you see, there is this really popular kids' movie...

Which is why stuff like this does nothing for me. I don't watch kids' movies.

Hard to watch stuff without owning a TV, right?

No, it's pretty easy. Although I haven't owned a TV since 1997, I have a number of laptops, an iPad, a Nexus 7 and a Kindle HD. And even with Netflix and Amazon Prime, I still don't watch kids movies.



www.quickmeme.com
 
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