What's It Wednesday

What's it Wednesday?

by Djerrid

Categories: What's It Wednesday

8 replies »

  1. This is a piece of art by the renown temporal sculptor, Webster T’cyt’noc. It is housed in the Interspecies Museum of Commercial Art on Nginect III. It is called “Ignorance.” As with many temporal sculptures, there are many interpretations of this piece. However, the most common one is that these are the tears of this guy:

    They were stolen and pulled out of the timeline as they fell to the ground. As far as anyone could tell, Webster froze them and then perfused them with a sort of marble like quasi-solid gelatin that locked the individual tears in temporal bubbles. They were then stacked on the index finger of a replica of the “indian’s” hand.

    • Is this the same artist who did the DIA Demon Horse?

      I think the horse actually killed the guy while he was sculpting it, making it the first piece of art that was also an art critic at the same time. How very postmodern.

  2. no way. those are pod babies resting on a deflating human corpse. Invasion of the Body Snatchers was real.

    my money is on ant eggs.

  3. Hush! No one is supposed to know about it. His publicist must have leaked it. There’s a new theory, though. That it was really performance art. At the moment of creation/awakening, artist and sculpture decided to collaborate. They are both in temporal stasis now. Like Elvis. And Walt Disney.

  4. Well, that is a small, toy horse lying on its side. On top of it is drops of glue from a glue gun. Those of you crafty types might have noticed that after you leave a glue gun on it leaks drops out of its nozzle which form a pile of egg-like globules after a while.

    • You don’t really expect us to buy this, do you? I bet you’re using this feature to send secretly coded messages via a series of bizarre images that aren’t at all what you claim they are.

      We are not that gullible, and you can tell the rest of the Overlords that we’re watching them.

  5. Notice how each of the WiW are ever so slightly different from one another. Your embedded algorithm detects these subtle differences and automatically translates them into the universe’s inherent axiom: Corgi needs more squeaky toys!

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