What Does This Tree Look Like?

giant-leaping-ghost-15th

eviloars asks “what does this tree look like?

“I was thinking a giant leaping ghost. Or that Oogie Boogie guy from ‘Nightmare Before Christmas’.”

(Found on 15th St. - link)

16 Responses to “What Does This Tree Look Like?”

  1. OneBadSue says:

    Looks to me like Homer Simpson wearing a dress

  2. Daniel says:

    I was thinking of Oogie Boogie even before I read the caption! Definitely.

  3. Glenparker says:

    Looks to me like it needs a arborist.

  4. maisnon says:

    What kind of tree is it? I took a photo of it too bc it is just so, um, “unique”-looking.

  5. David says:

    Hymenosporum flavum is the botanical…Sweetshade is the common name for this tree

  6. hezcatt says:

    i think it looks like a duck flying out of a pond.

  7. subby says:

    A very well-endowed lady of the night with huge hair who has just tripped and is about to fall down the stairs of a Wild West frontier bordello.

  8. Todd1 says:

    i instantly thought Nightmare before Xmas too. eery!

  9. dave says:

    The ghost of Marge Simpson

  10. markshiner says:

    I see Homer Simpson.

  11. Cindy says:

    I ain’t afraid of no ghost. . .
    If you imagine a red circle with a line through it, you can see the Ghostbusters logo.

  12. compbusma says:

    that said, she’s big on t shirts with ‘clever’ things on them – one year, i got one that said “cereal killer” and it had a bowl and spoon. decide if you want to have a theme for the party. offer economical bulk cereals at continental breakfasts in these clear acrylic dispensers. some examples of noodle box catering include; thai green chicken curry with sticky rice, butter chicken with basmati rice and poppadums, classic beef casserole in red wine sauce with mashed potato, linguini carbonnara – smoked bacon, mushrooms, shaved parmesan in a garlic cream and even salads like, honey roasted kumara, spinach, shallots and pine nut with sesame dressing. tip 4: praise your children – contrary to popular belief, tweens need as much praise as younger children.  however you need to be more selective in how you do it.  praising every little thing your child does can give them the feeling they can do no wrong.  and they might have a hard time doing things that are expected of them as they get older, without some sort of reward.  be sure to praise your children for the efforts they make, not necessarily the result – after all, if they play a team sport, winning or losing isn’t always up to them.  instead, praise their passing skills or another specific aspect of their performance.  this way they can take pride in their own achievements and realize that doing their best is more important than just winning or losing.   this will allow them to better handle setbacks that are a natural part of life. 

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