I gave the hint that you needed to fill in the speech bubbles with what they were saying. The guy who was shivering is saying "Brr". A cat says "Meow" and Homer Simpson says "D'oh" Put them all together and you have "BrrMeowD'oh" in the shape of a triangle. As I count, that would be four puns (for sure three, it actually is a triangle). And the picture of Bermuda in the background should have helped as well. Put everything together and you have the Bermuda Triangle.
This one took careful observation before even beginning to figure out the meaning. Looking closely, one can see that the first part of the author's name is missing. Those letters are S T E P. Thus the meaning of the puzzle "Missing a step."
PS I forgot to hit "Publish" last week, so this stayed in my drafts.
Or at least NO, no. The word "No" appears two different ways around the word "IT". So, the correct answer for this week is "No two ways about it." What do you think?
Jenni H from Madison, MAri H from Appleton, and Taylor Z from Darboy, WI were the winners from last week. They correctly figured out that when someone is robbing Bert next to a red Ford, the answer is Robert Redford. The hint that you might hear about him in the news was because he turned 77 on the 18th.
So using the hints that I am a bad speller and this is from the music genre, only four people got the correct answer for two weeks: Jason M Appleton, WI, Jenni H Madison, WI, Mari H, Appleton, WI and Taylor Z. Darboy, WI.
These are all bad ways to spell company. The music hint give us Bad Company.
Obviously this was harder than I thought. How could I make it easier
Two weeks with no winners. This puzzle was really hard. So, my thought process was like this: On the left side, all of the multiplication or TIMES problems were correct. It couldn't get any better. In fact, you could say "It was the best of times." Do I need to explain the right side?
The famous literary quote is from "A Tale of Two Cities" by Charles Dickens. In fact, that whole first paragraph has some good "What in the World" puzzles hiding in it.
Since there was only one winner last week, I have to wonder if I made this too hard. So, the thought process goes like this. There's a list of All the Presidents along with the international symbol for MEN. Put them together and you have All the Presidents Men the title of the book by Carl Bernstein and Bob Woodward
So how come there was only one winner last week?
What in the World
Linguistic Illusions to challenge adults and children.