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4 definitions by zackpliskin

 
1.
The beloved stuffed animal toy belonging to Eric Cartman, which he has owned since the beginning of South Park.

Apart from his games console, Clyde Frog was by far Eric's favourite toy. He was seen playing with it regularly, including times when he held a tea party and pretended that the toy insulted him, or when he used it as a deputy sheriff helping to rescue "Salma Hayek" in his version of Wild Wild West.

Clyde Frog met a grisly end when Kyle ripped off his head to get his revenge for Cartman giving him HIV in the episode "Tonsil Trouble".
Cartman: Would you like some tea, Clyde Frog?

Clyde Frog: Yes, please, Eric. Why are you so cool?

Cartman: Oh. I don't know, Clyde Frog. I just am.

Clyde Frog: I think you're a big fat piece of crap.

Cartman: Eeeyy!
by zackpliskin November 09, 2009
 
2.
The hand-puppet belonging to homosexual/transsexual/homosexual again South Park school teacher Herbert Garrison.

Mr. Garrison has often used the doll as an expression of his own repressed feelings or beliefs, including homosexuality while he was still closeted and his racist leanings when Mr. Hat was a member of the KKK. More commonly he is used as a teacher's aid via ventriloquism.

Due to Garrison's southern drawl, he pronounces the name as "Mister Hay-ut".
Kyle: Mr. Garrison, seriously, I have to go. Can I please be excused from class?

Mr. Garrison: I don't know, Kyle. Did you ask Mr. Hat?

Kyle: I don't want to ask Mr. Hat, I'm asking you!

Mr. Garrison: Oh I think you should ask Mr. Hat.

Kyle: Mr. Hat, may I please be excused from class?

Mr. Hat: Well, Kyle. No!! You hear me?! You go to hell! You go to hell and you die!
by zackpliskin November 08, 2009
 
3.
The Fender Jaguar is an electric guitar created in 1962 by company founder Leo Fender.

Based on the Jazzmaster which had a late-1950's surf rock following, the aim was to take the existing blueprint and make it more suitable for that genre. The neck's length was reduced, more switches were added for more tonal options, brighter pickups were used and a special device called a mute was created.

These extra features gave the guitar far more attack and a very aggressive percussive tone. Sadly, the Jaguar also had technical problems due to a complicated bridge design which affected the sustain and could render the guitar nearly unplayable if not set up just right. Both of these factors originally made the guitar very unpopular compared to the simpler and allegedly more versatile Stratocaster and Telecaster, and the instrument was cancelled after thirteen years in production.

But thanks to grunge-era heroes Dinosuar Jr., Sonic Youth, Nirvana and Pavement, these guitars enjoyed a slow but steady surge of popularity for their unusual looks, sounds and affordability compared to other vintage Fender instruments.

Many indepedant builders have created solutions for the more problematic design aspects, and Fender itself has released different variations in the past decade, made in America, Japan and most recently Mexico.

The Jaguar is still considered a "cult" instrument but more and more players are finding it is the best guitar for them.
Timmy: "Dude, I just got myself a Japanese-made Fender Jaguar. It was a little tricky to set up but the tone, looks and feel are amazing! I like it better than my other Fenders now."

Kenny: "Sweet. I've always wanted to get one of those."

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Popular upgrades for the Jaguar include fitting a Mustang bridge or a Mastery bridge to replace the original, adding a Buzz Stop, changing the pickups and replacing the electronics. All of these change the tone and feel but can make the guitar more versatile and reliable depending on the player.
by zackpliskin November 10, 2009
 
4.
A word used to describe cutting insults or jibes of great wit which few people could pull off regularly.

If someone is said to deliver good quippage, they are known for their excellent conversational skills and uncanny ability to bring rude jackasses down to size with just a few well-timed lines.

Coined by comic superhero Spider-Man in the recent "The Spectacular Spider-Man" comics, known for it's genre-savvy dialogue.
Dr. Octopus: Do you ever shut up?!

Spider-Man: Sorry, no. My fans expect a certain amount of quippage in every battle.
by zackpliskin November 10, 2009