crayon in brain

anonymous asked:

What is it about Pinky And The Brain that you love so much?

well there’s not just one thing i love about it! there’s so much, i could go on for days but you probably wouldn’t want that. :0P i think the first thing that comes to mind is their dynamic, though! i’ve always loved the duo of the happy guy and the grumpy guy and i really love pinky and the brain’s take on it, and how loyal and in love they are with each other. even though brain is mean to pinky a lot of the time there’s almost never a time when you feel like he doesn’t still love him, and when there is it’s usually not a very good episode. and the same goes for pinky! he may not be the sharpest crayon in the box but brain once said something like ‘your huge heart more than makes up for your tiny mind’ and i think that sums him up a lot! he makes fun of brain too some times but it always feels more playful to me.

sorry that went on a long time dfjsifjsfnslf i could say even more about them if i wanted to…but of course i also love the animation, the different art styles, the voice acting, the other characters, the references, etc etc i could go for so long just talking about them and even with that huge paragraph it’s not the one thing that makes me love em, there are so many things it wouldn’t be the same without! it’sa Good Show

If you want to be on the Simpsons writing staff, be sure you dislodge your brain-crayon before your first day.

4 Complex Concepts You Didn’t Know Movies and TV Taught You

#4. The Simpsons Is Full of Math References

See that equation? If you verify it on a regular calculator, it will all add up, seemingly solving one of the greatest math puzzles in history. Unfortunately, because mathematics was invented on Planet Bullshit in the Galaxy of This Is Bullshit, there’s actually a miniscule/magical margin of error in Homer’s proof, causing the left side to be 0.000000002 percent larger than the right one, followed by the Simpsons writers having a laugh at your expense. … Al Jean, the series’ showrunner and executive producer, studied mathematics at Harvard University when he was just 16, while another writer, Jeff Westbrook, first earned a Ph.D. for his algorithm research before becoming a Simpsons writer. David X. Cohen had a similar career, co-authoring a landmark research paper with a winner of the Turing Award before moving to the show to write a) a computer program that calculated Homer’s pseudo-solution of Fermat’s problem and b) scenes where an obese yellow man strangles his son.

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