ENT What do you guys think the unicorn represents?

Dick Dale

Martha Stewart candy fuchsia on the sewage Buick
Oct 12, 2020
2,851
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It's a fucking unicorn, and it's got a collar and a chain lead dangling from it's neck. This is a drawing from the early 1600s in the King James Bible.

What significance does this have that has been forgotten? What sort of badassery has been usurped by furries and My Little Pony soyboys?

Will we ever truly know? Or has it been it been overshadowed by a thick and palpable darkness, only to be supposed and surmised in the mists?
 

eK

OT Supporter
Jan 9, 2004
94,641
I personally believe that the United States should let Unicorn's on the front lines of battle. They have a natural bayonet attached to their heads. Plus unicorns are not only cheaper to operate, but they are easier to apply extra armor to than Humvee's. As well as being able to carry more soldiers in and out of the battlefield faster, obviously.

To answer your earlier question, I think that all unicorns should indeed pool their knowledge into one collective "hive mind" as it would make all combat unicorns more informed as to what's happening during battle. If one unicorn happens to spot an enemy sniper - now all unicorns know where he is and can act accordingly.

Of course that's where the whole stem cell debate comes into play. What few people seem to realize is that if a unicorn is wounded in combat and he looses his horn, the only way to get it back is with magic unicorn stem cells. The only place you can get these magic stem cells is at the home of all unicorns, Unicornacopia. Oddly enough, the magic stem cells don't even come from the unicorns themselves, they come from kittens. In order to extract enough stem cells to repair just one horn, 4 kitties must die. This is where "ethics" come into play because nobody wants the blood of dead kittens on their hands. However in Unicornacopia kittens are the equal to our spiders, so the unicorns don't really care. Why should we?

Anyways I have a solution. We should let unicorns serve on the front lines and if they lose their horn during battle we can simply retire them to a veterans ranch where they will serve out the rest of their days of service as horses in non-combat situations while they await their stem cells from the kittens.
 
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8legs

8eyes
OT Supporter
Mar 16, 2008
27,947
Webbywebz
It represents suckers because vikings used to hunt walrus and narwhal and tell people they were unicorn horns.
 

Miesha Taint

Well-Known Member
May 6, 2006
34,011
It's a literary device in the guise of a fantastical creature that the writers of Job employ to discuss one of their biggest themes: humanity and the taming of nature.

Will the unicorn be willing to serve thee, or abide by thy crib? Canst thou bind the unicorn with band in the furrow?
— Job 39:9 -10


See also Job 40 and the behemoth/leviathan.

See also the entirety of Moby Dick.
 

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