From Invader Zim, Mysterious Mysteries is the show that Dib watches constantly.
Dib: Mysterious Mysteries is on!
Gaz: Why do you have a head?
Dib: i finally got pictures of Zim without his disguise, Im sending them to Mysterious Mysteries and then the whole world will know the truth!
When there is nothing to watch on TV, so you get trapped into watching a rerun of Unsolved Mysteries (hosted by the late Robert Stack).
All the cases on that show are decades old. Contrary to the show's title, a majority of the mysteries have actually been solved. Therefore, the only explanation for watching the show is because you have a man-crush on Robert Stack.
DEVO: "You're watching Unsolved Mysteries? But...that little girl was kidnapped in 1986, and they found her bones in 1990. Why are you watching this show in 2008?"
Johnny: "I guess I'm having a Stack attack. Did he just wink at me?"
The name Angela is given to people who are kind and sweet to others. She is very friendly and easy to get along with. Amazing personality. Sometimes sadness can get the best of her but to see her smile is like having the sun shine bright. But watch out just because she is fun and nice doesn't mean she can take care of herself she will put you in your place fast. She has the most amazing dark wavy hair and mysteries eyes. She can be hard to read at times but don't worry she is very trust worthy. She is smart, hard working, and a all around good person. She is also a friend to the four legged furry creatures. She is a friend to all.... :)
Angela kind sweet mysteries smart good creatures amazing smile
Kickass Chickita known to have an unhealthy obsession with Green Day, Eyeliner, McDonalds and Unsolved Mysteries.
Authenitc Rochester Merchandise assembled in 1991.
"Did you go to the Green Day concert last night?"
"Fuck yeah! I saw Crystal Blodgett there!"
A white, amorphous blob that was in no way different to the old shmoo.
Originated from the valley of the Shmoon.
The New Shmoo is the mascot of Mighty Mysteries Comics
Colloquial term used to describe one who is geeky but not nerdy or dorky. Typified as one who paints model cars and used to read horrible historys and is, at a young age, a fan of murder mysteries
Only goof-chique kids spend all day reading horrible history books and watching murder mysteries at your age
Look, a goof-chique kid painting model cars for fun
The act of writing a long and interesting story with many mysteries, which, due to the story's complexity, attracts many fans, but then continues to stall, prolong, postpone, or flat-out ignores the answers to the story's questions, thus essentially jerking around the loyal fans.
This word comes from the TV show "Lost" on ABC, but can describe any story which follows the definition, such as the the videogame "Half-Life 2", or the manga, "Bleach".
There are two main reasons why a story is "losting". The first is that the writers are not creative enough to come up with an answer to the questions posed that can meet the fans expectations, and thus try to pretend that the questions never existed. The second is that, due to marketing pressures, the writers are forced to continue a story longer than they have ever anticipated, and thus are forbidden from giving away any answers indefinitely. The second method may be referred to as "Milking the Cash-Cow".
A quick way to spot if a story is losting is to look for a situation in which an answer to a story's various questions can simply and easily be answered, only for the story to not do so. Here are a few examples:
After spending an entire season building up the suspense and mystery of the Island's native inhabitants, known as the "Others", one of the survivors of the plane-crash comes face-to-face with an "Other". The survivor asks "Who are you people?", to which the "Other" replies, "It doesn't matter who we are", thus effectively telling all the loyal fans who cared about this storyline to go screw themselves.
In the first Half-Life, you play through the eyes of Gordon Freeman, and thus are purposely not told the answers to many mysteries in order to obtain the illusion that the player is just as confused as anyone else is in the story after an alien-invasion takes place.
However, ten years later, during Half-Life 2, you are surrounded by dozens of friendly characters who all know exactly what happened during the events of the first Half-Life. Despite this, no answers are given, leaving fans to read separate books and searching for hidden audio files within the games to fill in the blanks to the story.