What do you get when you cross a joke with a rhetorical question?

Because there is always a ‘but’ following the phrase, it always seems a negative way to start a sentence.

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Yes, but it’s an ameliorator – with respect (because I know there is stuff you know about and you are not stupid), that is not going to work (because I know more about this particular thing than you do, i.e. you are ignorant). Part of the eternal problem of “you pay me to know this stuff so that you don’t have to, so listen when I tell you about it”.

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Very useful for ensuring a healthy lawn.

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How do we know Godzilla’s parents were married?

He came from a nuclear family.

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My partner made reservations at a restaurant called “The Manhatten Project,” and somehow I’m a bad guy for asking if the style of food is fusion.

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:rotating_light: painfully British joke alert :rotating_light:

Fission chips, surely…

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Why is a sedan chair called a sedan chair?

Cos you sit down (said allowed in an east end London accent) in it

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I’ve just been handed my own business cards. The day is a write off.

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My friend and I have a big day together coming up! First, we’re going to glasses shopping, and after that we’ll see!

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Don’t make spectacles of yourselves.

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Aye aye.

(Stuff needed to bring this “witty” response to 10 characters)

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My friend was accused of stealing a load of stuff from an opticians, but he says he was framed.

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"What did the taxi driver say to the man with three eyes, no arms, and one leg?

“Aye aye aye, you look 'armless, hop in.”

My Dad, circa 40 years ago.

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