Sometimes the easiest pictures to draw convey the best messages. "You" in this picture are missing the stick representing your back and "I" have it. I have your back.
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.
Nice picture of the letter J cutting across the street. J-walking is the official name for what he is doing. Is the puppy cute or what?
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.
I had several people comment that this puzzle was pretty easy. Makes me think I should redo it harder.
In case you are having troubles, the word Fender is bent out of shape which gives us the cliche "Fender Bender."
A fairly simple location puzzle. The word "Up" is on the "Housetop" - a song you may have heard too often this Holiday season. Though reindeer have hooves, not paws...
Since I heard this three times in two weeks, I thought I should post it. There were eight people who recognized that the color of the letter was as important as the action itself. I do believe I hear this expression more watching American football than I do in reference to the actual historical event itself...
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?
Looking at the words and the arrows, "what" goes up and "must" comes down, or, as the cliche puts it "What goes up must come down."
Congratulations to Amanda H. from Marion, WI; Diane K, Menasha, WI; Julia H, Shawano, WI; Mari H Appleton, WI; Monica B, Marion, WI; Taylor Z, Darboy, WI, and Tyler H from Shawano, WI.
The word "Out" is pretty clear here, but can you tell what's in the word? It is an outline of the African continent. So, the answer to the puzzle is "Out of Africa"
What in the World
Linguistic Illusions to challenge adults and children.