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New entries added to the Internet Meme Database

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  • 09/25/17--10:32: Dan Dancer Can Cancer
  • About

    Dan Dancer Can Cancer is an exploitable four-panel image macro series using word association to identify a subject as cancerous in the final panel.

    Origin

    On September 23rd, 2017, the Being Libertarian Facebook[1] page posted a four-panel image macro featuring football quarterback Dan Marino, a ballet dancer, an aluminum can and the hammer and sickle communist symbol (shown below). Within 48 hours, the post gathered upwards of 1,700 reactions.



    Spread

    The following day, Redditor RezorTEclipez reposted the image to /r/MemeEconomy,[2] where it gathered upwards of 15,500 points (68% upvoted) and 630 comments in 24 hours. Also on September 24th, Redditor DiaperDaddy69 posted a variation of the image using a photograph of Jake Paul (shown below, left).[4] That evening, Redditor Stormodin posted an edited variation of the image macro featuring a Droste effect in the final panel titled “Let’s not do this, fellas. We’re still recovering from elf on the shelf” (shown below). Within 17 hours, the post accumulated more than 1,400 points (96% upvoted) on /r/dankmemes.[3]



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    Not available.

    External References


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    About

    Rick and Morty Musical.ly Videos refer to dubbed videos posted on the video-sharing social network Musical.ly, in which participants cosplay as various Rick and Morty characters while lip-syncing lines from the television show. Online, the videos have been widely mocked as ill-conceived and cringeworthy.

    Origin

    Spread

    On April 24th, 2017, YouTuber confused homestuck nerd posted a compilation of Rick and Morty cosplay clips from Musical.ly (shown below, left). On July 26th, YouTuber RubyRed Fire uploaded a similar montage of Rick and Morty Muscal.ly videos (shown below, right).



    On September 17th, YouTuber Slazo uploaded a video titled “Musical.ly is RUINING Rick and Morty,” mocking the Musical.ly videos for being cringeworthy (shown below)



    On September 26th, 2017, YouTuber PewDiePie posted a video about videos titled “Stop Ruining Rick and Morty,” which accused the Rick and Morty fanbase of being the worst on the internet while showcasing various Musical.ly videos (shown below). Within 24 hours, the video gained over 2.23 million views and 21,300 comments.



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/27/17--08:26: Weeb Simpsons
  • About

    Weeb Simpsons is a Novelty Twitter Account which pairs screengrabs of The Simpsons with text that makes the characters appear to be enthusiastic otaku. In two weeks, the account has gained tens of thousands of followers and media attention. The images are made with Frinkiac.[3]

    Origin

    The first tweet[2] on the @WeebSImpsons[1] account was posted September 16th, 2017 with the text “However, Lisa gets an ‘A’ for her Hol Horse Cosplay.” The tweet has gained over 1,300 retweets and 2,600 likes (shown below).



    Spread

    The account’s most popular tweet[4] was also posted on the 16th. It features Sideshow Bob and his brother Cecil discussing My Hero Academia. Bob subtly demonstrates his superiority by referring to the show by its Japanese title, “Boku No Hero Academia”. That tweet gained over 11,000 retweets and 24,000 likes (shown below, left). Another popular post features a classic Simpsons scene crossed with the recent Boruto’s Dad controversy, gaining over 3,400 retweets (shown below, right).



    As of September 27th, 2017, the account has over 14,000 followers. It has also been profiled by Kotaku.[5]

    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/27/17--10:19: Sonic Hooters
  • About

    Sonic Hooters refers to depictions of various characters from the Sonic the Hedgehog franchise dressed as Hooters waitresses created in response to an announcement that Sega would be parntering with Hooters to promote the upcoming game Sonic Forces.

    Origin

    On September 23rd, 2017, Sega announced a partnership with Hooters to promote Sonic Forces during the Tokyo Game Show in Tokyo, Japan. That day, NeoGAF member AlexFlame116 posted several photographs from the event in a thread titled “Sonic Forces x Hooters partnership announced” (shown below).



    Spread

    On September 23rd, Twitter user @TheChaosSpirit[1] posted an illustration of Sonic the Hedgehog wearing a Hooters tanktop (shown below). That day, Twitter user @neonspindash uploaded a similar illustration of Sonic serving a beer while dressed in a Hooters uniform (shown below, right).



    On September 26th, Redditor SixtyFours submitted a post asking “What’s with all the fanart of Sonic characters dressed in Hooter’s attire” to /r/OutOfTheLoop.[4]

    Search Interest

    External References


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    Orgin

    On September 25th, 2017, the user Rhoandeenite made a post calling Homer and Bart Simpson lesbians. As of September 27th 2017, the post has 67 likes and 233 reshares. The post, while being satirical and making fun of Tumblr posts of a similar nature, would go on to be taken seriously by many people.

    Homer and Bart Simpson are both lesbians. I know that may sound silly but it’s true. Males CAN be lesbians because they’re humans and girls are humans too, so I don’t see all the fuss.

    No, they aren’t in a relationship yet but they have caught feeling for each other.

    Please stop calling me a stupid wh*ore. It’s not nice and I will blocks you for being homophobic. It’s canon, just leave G+ if you can’t accept that.

    #Lesbians #LGBT #TheSimpsons #Homer #Bart #HomerSimpson #BartSimpson #Cute #Hot #MaleLesbians #Males #Boys #Humansthatareboys #gay #cutelesbians

    Spread

    On September 27th, 2017, several people made posts parodying the original post. Some people would even start to spam the post in comments. This happened most notably on meme communities such as Teenager Posts, Funny Memes and DANKMEMES.


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  • 09/27/17--11:45: #DateNightChallenge
  • About

    #DateNightChallenge is a social media game in which people post pictures of themselves acting as though they’re sharing a romantic evening with an inanimate object.

    Origin

    On September 9th, 2017, Nigerian Instagram user mayfaiiirrr[1] posted a picture of himself next to a Mercedez Benz with his hand on the bumper. He captioned the post “Bae and I … ❤️ Cheers To D Weekend 🍾..” The post gained over 17,000 likes (shown below).



    Spread

    Two weeks later, mayfaiiirrr[2] posted a similar post with a different Mercedez Benz, this time on a bridge with two glasses of wine between he and the car, captioned “Spending Quality Time With Bae ❤️ … #datenight.” The post gained over 12,000 likes.



    Two days later, variations on Mayfaiiirrr’s concept began appearing on Instagram under the hashtag“#DateNightChallenge.”[3] On September 25th, 2017, Instagram user chuey.chu[4] posted a variation that gained over 3,800 likes (shown below, left). This was later reposted by gidicars[5] with the hashtag “#DateNightChallenge,” launching the hashtag. One of the most popular edits was posted by unilagolodo,[6] who posted a picture of himself with his bike, gaining over 2,500 likes (shown below, right). The post has been reposted several times on different accounts and has gained significantly more likes cumulatively. The challenge was covered by Guardian Nigeria.[7]



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Instagram – mayfaiiirrr

    [2]Instagram – Mayfaiiirrr Second Post

    [3]Instagram – #datenightchallenge

    [4]Instagram – chuey.chu

    [5]Instagram – gidicars

    [6]Instagram – unilagolodo

    [7]The Guardian – Get Yourself A “Benz Bae”


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  • 09/27/17--12:26: Mandrill Maze
  • About

    Mandrill Maze is the name of a short clip featuring walking through a path with mandrill faces covering the walls and looping music in the background. Online, it has been the subject of edits where characters get lost in the maze as well as a creepypasta.

    Origin

    The clip was originally part of a compilation of animations made by Amiga users and was created by Allen Hastings in 1988. The compilation was uploaded on September 2007 by user deltaray3. A ten minute loop of the clip was then uploaded on December 22, 2009 by user potatoooooooooooooo, which gathered over 40k views.





    Spread

    On the same day as the loop was uploaded, user UltraBibendum uploaded an edit titled “[SHOCKING] ROMANIANDRIVERATTEMPTS TO NAVIGATETHEMANDRILLMAZE”. Further edits would choose different adjectives to place in the title.



    On September 6th, 2012, an anonymous user under the name of Adam uploaded a creepypasta about the video on Pastebin [1] that claims that those who watch the original tape would die soon after. He then describes an experiment where he watches loops of the Mandrill Maze, slowly descending into madness.

    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Pastebin – Mandrill Maze


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    About

    Steven Seagal Good Morning Britain Interview refers to a series of image macros and jokes featuring a screenshot from Steven Seagal’s Good Morning Britain interview in September 2017. Many joked that Seagal looked much different from his day in Hollywood during the 80s and 90s, with many jokes revolving around his physical appearance and relatonship to Russian president Vladimir Putin.

    Origin

    On September 27th, 2017, Steven Seagal appeared on the Good Morning Britain talk show to discuss the administration of United States President Donald Trump, specifically in regards to #TakeAKnee controversy.



    Spread

    Within 24 hours of posting to YouTube, [1] the video had received more than 88,000 views and reached #13 of the site’s trending list.

    Shortly after the video went viral, Twitter[2] user @JonRichard posted a screenshot from the interview with the caption “‘Batman has until midnight to reveal himself or I will bring Gotham to its knees’ – Steven Seagal.” Within 24 hours, the post (shown below) received more than 11,000 retweets and 27,000 likes.



    Throughout the morning, people continued to post the screenshot of Seagal and adding new captions. Twitter[3] user @Lou_LouD posted the picture with the caption “In today’s news: Steven Seagal moved to Russia to complete his transition into a Bond villain.” The post (shown below, left) received more than 2,000 retweets and 5,000 likes in less than 24 hours.

    Others soon joined in. Twitter[4] user @Comedyterrorist posted the picture with the caption “Steven Seagal has moved to Russia where he seems to have become a character on the board game ‘Guess who’.” Within 24 hours, the tweet (shown below, center) received more than 500 retweets and 2,300 likes. Twitter[5] user @dickfundy captioned the picture (shown below, right) “Steven Seagal and his Shadaloo warriors can’t wait to take on Ryu, Ken, Chun-Li and Guile at the next Street Fighter tournament.”



    Later that day, Twitter[6] user @pattymo tweeted the picture and the caption “Steven Seagal can’t decide who he’s angrier at – kneeling NFL players or the wizard who cursed him to gradually turn into an owl.” Within 12 hours, the post (shown below) received more than 3,800 retweets and 14,000 likes.



    Various Examples




    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/27/17--17:48: Zoo Wee Mama
  • Greg and Rowley competed in a cartoon contest in school. When Greg thought he won, Rowley ended up winning with a set of mangas called Zoo Wee Mama. Eventually they became very popular.


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  • 09/28/17--07:03: Hugh Hefner's Death
  • About

    Hugh Hefner’s Death refers to the passing of Hugh Hefner, the founder and face of popular adult magazine, Playboy. He passed of old age at 91 on September 27th, 2017. Due to his influence, his death caused a variety of reactions online, ranging from positive tributes to criticisms of his legacy.

    History

    Online Reactions

    Tributes

    “Thanks For The Articles”

    Criticism

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--07:09: Stress Powered Light Bulb
  • About

    Stress Powered Light Bulb refers to a series of exploitablewebcomics based on the work of Mr. Lovenstein. In the comic, an inventor reveals the stress-powered light bulb. He then whispers a stressor to his test subject, causing the bulb to illuminate a blinding light. Online, people have replaced the original comic’s stressor with something that generates heated debate, such as politics.

    Origin

    On September 27th, 2017, webcomics artist and writer Mr. Lovenstein[1] published a comic entitled “Stress Test.” In the comic an inventor asks a person to try their “stress powered light bulb.” The inventor then whispers the word “debt” in the tester’s ear, causing the bulb to illuminate a blinding light that can be seen from space.



    Search Interest

    Not Available

    External References

    [1]Mr. Lovenstein – Comic 910


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    Overview

    Andrew Tate’s Anime Tweet Controversy refers to a tweet posted by American-British kickboxer Andrew Tate in late September 2017, which accused anime fans of being “losers.”

    Background

    On September 26th, 2017, Tate posted a tweet accusing anyone over the age of 15 who watches animated shows of being a “loser” that doesn’t get respect from women (shown below). Shortly after, Tate posted a follow-up tweet, saying “anime is for losers.”[2] Within 48 hours, the tweet gained over 7,100 likes and 4,600 retweets.[1]



    “If you are over 15 and like cartoons you are a loser. Anime dragon ball Z etc. No excuse. Plus ANY woman loses respect for you. Grow up.”

    Developments

    Online Reaction

    That day, YouTuber Chibi Reviews uploaded a video about responding to the controversy tweet, which accused Tate of “crossing the line” (shown below, left). Meanwhile, YouTuber ForneverWorld uploaded a similar video criticizing Tate’s tweets (shown below, right).



    Meanwhile, the @FUNimation Twitter feed posted an animated GIF from Dragonball Z along with the caption “These hands are rated E for everyone” (shown below). Within 48 hours, the tweet gathered upwards of 23,600 likes and 11,000 retweets.




    News Media Coverage

    In the coming days, several news sites published articles about the Twitter controversy, including Animemojo,[5] Comicbook[4] and BubbleBlabber.[3]

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--09:40: Tom Cruise's Fake Butt
  • About

    Tom Cruise’s Fake Butt refers to a conspiracy theory regarding American actor Tom Cruise wearing a prosthetic buttocks in a shot in the 2008 film Valkyrie. Cruise has publicly denied the allegations.

    Origin

    On August 20th, 2017, Twitter[1] user @iluvbutts247 posted a picture of Tom Cruise bent over in the film Valkyrie. They captioned the picture “hello, please, i present the theory that for one single shot in Valkyrie (2008), at 5:12, tom cruise wears a fake butt. observe:” The post (shown below) received more than 17,000 retweets and 66,000 likes in six weeks.

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--11:16: Sonic Says
  • About

    Sonic Says refers to a series of exploitablephotoshopped images from the video game Sonic & Sega All-Stars Racing. In the meme, the original text from the video games are replaced with a humorous and absurd “tip.”

    Origin

    On February 23rd, 2010, Sega released the video game Sonic & Sega All-Stars Racing for the X-Box 360, Playstation 3, Wii, Nintendo DS and PC] The game’s loading page features an image of Sonic the Hedgehog offering tips and tricks for the game (video below). Each hint is headed by the phrase “Sonic Says,” which comes from a segment from the _ Adventures of Sonic the Hedgehog_ animated television series.



    The earliest known example of the image used in a meme occurred on May 31st, 2016, according to Me.me. That day, an Instagram[6] user posted the “Sonic Says” image with the text “Suffering has no end.”



    Spread

    Several months later, on January 4th, 2017, Instagram[7] user @dj_tds.7z posted a variation with the text “If you ain’t suckin my dick shorty get out my face.” The post (shown below) received more than 800 likes in nine months.



    On August 5th, 2017, Redditor[4] audio45 posted the image with the text “Sonic Says: If your profile picture is from an anime, your opinion doesn’t count.” The post (shown below, left) received more than 8,400 points (96% upvotes) and 90 comments in under two months.

    Less than a month later, Tumblr[5] user hvmanfilth posted a variation with the saying “If you kiss a girl it’s gay because you kiss all the guys she kissed but if you kiss a guy it ain’t gay because you’re kissing all the girls he kissed.” The post (shown below) received more than 28,000 notes in less than a month.

    On September 27th, Redditor[8] Don-Brix posted the meme in the /r/MemeEconomy subreddit, garnering more than 400 points (90% upvoted) in 24 hours.



    Various Examples


    Search Interest

    External References


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    About

    Fake Mark Zuckerberg Facebook Posts, also known as Zuck Memes, refer to screenshots of Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg’s public Facebook posts which have been digitally altered, often making him appear as a tyrannical megalomaniac, robot or reptilian humanoid pretending to be human.

    Origin

    According to The Washington Post,[1] rumors the Zuckerberg was planning a potential campaign for the presidency of the United States began in December 2016 when he began a year-long tour of each state in the nation. On February 20th, 2017, Zuckerberg posted a photograph of himself reading a newspaper with his wife outside of the Selma Times-Journal in Alabama, along with a story about visiting “local newspapers” as they drove through the state.[7] That day, Twitter user @PixelatedBoat[8] tweeted a photoshopped version of the post in which Zuckerberg discusses forcing an elderly man to eat a newspaper, which gathered more than 19,100 likes and 7,200 retweets over the next seven months.



    Spread

    On May 1st, 2017, Twitter user @edzitron[2] posted a photograph of Zuckerberg feeding a calf milk, captioned with the fake quote “Beef of the past. I am Zuckerberg. Drink of this beef milk I have grabbed from the sustenance teats. Soon you shall be burgers. Glorious” (shown below, left). That day, Twitter user Mark Constantine posted the same cow milking photograph along with the caption “Hello I’m Mark Zuckerberg and I enjoy providing nutrients to the protein units on my free time like a regular person” (shown below, right).



    Also on May 1st, The Next Web[3] published an article titled “Mark Zuckerberg tried doing ‘everyday normal’ stuff, the internet trolled hard,” highlighting examples of people mocking Zuckerberg’s Facebook posts. On September 27th, Redditor markrtoon submitted a post titled “Zuck memes horribly undervalued” to /r/MemeEconomy,[9] along with a photoshopped screenshot of a fake Zuckerberg post in which he refers to himself as a “tyrannical god-king” (shown below). Within 24 hours, the post received upwards of 13,700 points (93% upvoted) and 130 comments.



    That day, /r/zuckmemes[10] was launched on Reddit for photoshopped Zuckerberg Facebook posts. Within 20 hours, the subreddit gained over 6,700 subscribers. On September 28th, Redditor astroaron submitted a post asking “Why is Mark Zuckerberg a meme all of the sudden” to /r/OutOfTheLoop,[6] to which Redditor Creshal responded that it was due to his “awkward Facebook posts” that resemble someone planning a “political campaign.”

    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    Not available.

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--12:56: Vimeo
  • About

    Vimeo is a video sharing website that allows users to upload and view video, similar to YouTube. The name is a portmanteau of the words “video” and “me.”

    History

    Jake Lodwick and Zach Klein founded Vimeo in November 2004,[1] becoming one of the first video-sharing sites and pre-dating it’s prime competitor, YouTube, by several months. On Wednesday, February 5th, 2005, Jake Lodwick posted the first video to Vimeo, entitled “Good morning, universe.” As of September 2017, it has been viewed more that than 648,000 times.[2]





    On May 9th, 2008, the company joined Twitter. [3] Within nine years, the account @vimeo has amassed more than 235,000 followers.

    The following year, on December 22nd, 2009, Redditor[4] launched the /r/vimeo subreddit. The page, as of September 2017, has more than 2,100 subscribers.

    As of September 2017, Vimeo has more than 50,000,000 creators on the site.

    Livestream Aquistion

    On September 26th, 2017, Vimeo announced that it had acquired the live streaming website, Livestream. The purchase ended Vimeo’s plans to start their own Video-on-demand service, and instead will integrate Livestream’s technology into a new product for live streaming.[5] Vimeo plans to full integrate Livestream, meaning that Livestream customers will continue to use the site’s tools, but will have to use Vimeo’s in the future.

    In addition to the Livestream acquistion, the company also launched Vimeo Live, which allows users to broadcast live events in high definition.



    Highlights

    On October 9th, 2004, Vimeo announced that it would support high-definition video, the first video-sharing service to offer the format.[3]

    In October 2010, Vimeo held their first awards show in New York City, honoring the highest achievements in creativity on the site.

    On March 12th, 2013, Vimeo launches “Vimeo on Demand,” which allows creators to sell their video directly through the site.



    Features

    In addition to supporting high-definition and 4K video, Vimeo offers many services to creators. This includes platforms that allows them to sell and promote their works on the site. This also allows users to distribute their videos and make money off them.

    The site also allows users to pick a variety membership plans. The free basic membership includes 500mb of space weekly. Premium membership, Plus and Pro, offer a variety of storage and posting plans, with prices increasing depending on space needed.

    Traffic



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--12:59: Christian Minecraft Server
  • About

    Christian Minecraft Server refers to family-friendly online communities for the sandbox mining game Minecraft that have strict rules forbidding swearing. In 2017, they became the subject of image macros and other memes joking about swearing on the servers.

    Origin

    Christian Minecraft Servers date back to when the game was launched in Beta on December 20th, 2010. On that day, user Spector17 of Minecraftforum.net[1] created a thread promoting a gaming “clan” called Soldiers of Christ, a community of christian gamers with a dedicated server.

    Spread

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 09/28/17--14:04: Fandomperson
  • It is been a dream of mine to get a Deadpooled article on this website. Please deadpool this I will leave forever


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    Meme
    Its not a word, its a lifestyle.

    Dank meme
    A meme that is just really radical, cool, and neat.


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  • 09/28/17--17:09: The Dab Police
  • The Dab Police is a DanTDM concept that started in the video i couldn’t sleep so i made this video… where he is doing a try not to cringe challenge and is shown a kid doing an intro then dabbing. He fails and admits that he hates the dab. Try Not to Cringe Challenge Video This follows on to the next video where he creates The Dab Police and makes a uniform with a sharpie and a white t-shirt. The Dab Police Video


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