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10 Oddly Specific Memes To Make You Laugh

You know, that was very very to the point. Almost queerly so. You have to wonder when people ask about things if that "friend" they are asking for might just be….them. These hilarious oddly specific jokes and memes will have you in stitches. Don't forget to check out our favorites from last week either, you wouldn't want to miss out.


funny relatable memes, oddly specific memes | Person - Amanda Mull @amandamull is very funny personally cooking show host gets too famous and then has use crappy line cookware and knives they sell normies their shows and can tell stuff is bad and they don't like using
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Via Indiegogo
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It takes some balls to carry this backpack.

This giant realistic scrotum backpack was spotted about a year ago and posted to Reddit. "I want one of these," said no one.

So the creator decided to start a crowdfunding campaign to mass produce these testicular totes.

Daniel Bitton has started an Indiegogo campaign to bring more of his "Scrote'n'Totes" to life.

"As a result, out of a sense of profound humanitarianism, I and several friends have had to interrupt our lives in order to fully dedicate our lives to the production of lifelike, hideous, giant scrotum backpacks," he writes.

The Scrote'n'Tote will come in both dark and light colors, and will retail for $120 once funded.

However, only $41 of the $33,000 needed to fund the project has been raised so far. So if you want a Scrote'n'Tote, you better crack open that piggy bank.

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Human back backs take a turn on the Rick Owens runway
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People are falling head over heels for these fall fashions.

Rick Owens had his big show at Paris fashion week Oct. 1 and think, and models, really took a turn.

As The New York Times reported, it started out normally enough:

Then came the first of many models who wore fellow travelers on their backs like knapsacks, trussed to them with padded straps, face up, face down, upside-down or trailing: women bearing women, often in gymnastic contortions. (They were reportedly local gymnasts.) "She ain't heavy," the message seemed to run, "she's my sister."

It was transporting and affecting (not least because of the live performance by the vocalist Eska), as well as confounding and odd. There were gasps and iPhone photos, but no immediate explanation from Mr. Owens, a provocateur with a long history of and taste for on-the-runway theatrics.











No word on the cost of such high fashion.