Who was it who said that the essence of good humour is that it should happen to somebody else?Interested to see someone taking offence at jokes targeting a characteristic they have, but presumably chuckling at jokes aimed at others.
Well, if you have to make up for a tooth gap by getting bigger boobs, I guess you gotta do whatever works.This is actually true, but there's a joke in it.....
Tomorrow I have a dental appointment at two- thirty.
It's not a joke for me, A great big filling fell out and I think I will have to have the tooth extracted leaving me with the only option of an implant
My mate pulled off a belter in a Glasgow pub, deep in the east end, known as a gangster hangout(also his friends)Who was it who said that the essence of good humour is that it should happen to somebody else?
Anyway, have you noticed the type of humour where people taking offence is built in to the joke? For example, the other day I told the old epileptic joke. You know the one:
Question: What do you do if you see an epileptic having a fit in the bath?
Answer: Throw your washing in!
When I told this joke one of the group took offence because his brother has been an epileptic and he died in the bath. Of course I apologised and said I didn't realised his brother had drowned. Well, it turns out he didn't drown. He choked on a sock.
Unfortunately I've already got some teeth missing, so do want to lose this molar too.Old joke Robin. Appointment at tooth hurty.
I do sympathize with the dilemma. If one tooth (depending on where in your mouth) live with the gap, implant or you get a partial plate.