Because the Post Gazette BEGGED me to

William Shakespeare,

Is that a dinosaur in your pants or are you just happy to see PittGirl?

Most excellent angle, PG!

(h/t Liz)





10 Comments

  1. Brother Anthony
    February 26, 2008 12:51 pm

    How do PG editors let this stuff get by?

    I found a mysterious sonnet once in an old book, written about the author’s Dippy. Now I have proof that it was by Shakespeare. I’m rich!



  2. Judge Rufus Peckham
    February 26, 2008 12:53 pm

    PittGirl, picking up on your, ah, phallus analogy, the picture actually looks as if Shakespeare’s “dinosaur” is turning on him, as if it is alarmed to see him and might, in fact, devour him.

    I submit that this photo a Rorschach inkblot of every male’s deepest fears. Or desires.



  3. Ravishing Rick
    February 26, 2008 12:56 pm

    Whipped marshmallows
    Chocolate syrup
    And a bottle of Boones Farm Strawberry Hill and
    PittGirl
    WOW!!!!! what a combination!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!



  4. JamieO
    February 26, 2008 1:12 pm

    It’s like someone made a very strange porno movie by crossing Shakespeare in Love and Jurassic Park…..



  5. Dan (Not Onarato)
    February 26, 2008 1:14 pm

    Ive been waiting for you to comment on it PittGirl….



  6. plexxer
    February 26, 2008 1:52 pm

    When my wife and I saw that this morning, I said to her: One day, there will be a movie on Sci-Fi that was made because the producer pitched a single scene: Shakespeare riding a dinosaur.



  7. Johnny
    February 26, 2008 1:54 pm

    And now the picture is gone from the PG website. Did you do that?



  8. Glenn
    February 26, 2008 2:33 pm

    The way I see it..

    Shakespeare is behind the dinosaur.

    Caption to photo (bubble from dinosaur’s mouth) — “WHAAAAAAAT!!” (Think farmer & sheep.)



  9. unsatisfied
    February 26, 2008 3:31 pm

    “hello, I’m will shakespeare — let me show you my longfellow.”



  10. Ben
    February 26, 2008 3:41 pm

    Cambridge scholars are currently debating whether Christopher Marlowe’s Dino-phallus and Shakespeare’s Dino-Phallus were in fact the same Dino-Phallus. The results were shock both the literary and Dino-Phallus worlds.