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Discussion (16)¬

  1. Roberto says:

    Why “rum”?

  2. Jonathan says:

    Because motorbikes don’t sound like “Gin”, probably.

  3. louis says:

    are u just cutting and pasting their faces for each panel?
    :-)

    @ jonathan: LOL!

  4. TB says:

    Rrrum! would be better. Moses as a biker, eh? I think the next strip would be when Moses returns having crashed the bike.

  5. Pahan says:

    I am pretty sure this is a reference to Che Guevara’s motorcycle trip through South America.

  6. Enda says:

    Love it. The “what are you rebelling against?!” line is an absolute classic.

  7. quillini says:

    Yo Pahan you wrong dawg thay be coppin from The Wild One peace g

  8. Jamze says:

    maybe there is some motorcycle related intertextual reference here – consider the Lotus – actually didn’t they make cars?

  9. Roberto says:

    Maybe it’s just because Moses is the kind of dude that would ride a bike.

    If there had been bikes that long ago.

  10. Cenobite says:

    To me, it seems to be a reference to “Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance” — an introspective novel about one man’s search for truth and meaning, starting with the premise that nothing which he was brought up to believe in was really 100% true and reliable.

  11. Rich says:

    Surely it’s a reference to Moses’ Song of Triumph on crossing the Red Sea (Exodus 15:1-19)

  12. iain says:

    But of course Moses was a biker… for it is said that the roar of Moses triumph was heard throughout the land

  13. Kristian says:

    iain: Nice one!

  14. peterNW1 says:

    Bring back the old Moses that wanted to control the TV set.

  15. Dudes, Moses being a biker and saying “What have you got” is a reference to Marlon Brando’s the Wild One.

  16. Acolyte of Sagan says:

    Cenobite says:
    May 15, 2007 at 1:25 pm
    To me, it seems to be a reference to “Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance” — an introspective novel about one man’s search for truth and meaning, starting with the premise that nothing which he was brought up to believe in was really 100% true and reliable.

    The dreariest book I ever read. Talk about self-obsessed, it was less a novel, more an exercise in literary masturbation. And he was a shit husband and father. I’m glad I got my copy from a charity shop ‘cos I’d have hated to have given him some royalties for putting me through that drivel.

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