Thursday Special ~ What is a Cat?

1. Cats do what they want.

2. They rarely listen to you.

3. They are totally unpredictable.

4.When you want to play, they want to be alone.

5.When you want to be alone, they want to play.

6. They expect you to cater to their every whim.

7.They’re moody.

8. They leave hair everywhere.

CONCLUSION

They’re tiny women in little fur coats

Pampurred

Update: Click on the cat picture!

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12 thoughts on “Thursday Special ~ What is a Cat?

  1. Grannymar – that picture is priceless! šŸ˜€

    I hope you don’t mind if I help myself to it?

    All women need ‘pampurring’ to keep them ‘feline’ good! šŸ˜‰

  2. PA ~ but you love it! šŸ˜‰

    Steph ~ Help away.

    Quickroute ~ welcome all the way from Buenos Aires. You know that the shoes and bags have to match!

  3. Kenju ~ I thought you might.

    Baino ~ You remind of way back in another life, when one morning my father appeared at my bedside with one of my shoes. He had tripped over it on his way out to work. He wanted to know what it was doing on the front step. I told him there had been a cat howling on the step (which was right under my window), in the middle of the night. I had opened the window and clapped my hands, when there was no sign of the screeching stopping I grabbed the nearest thing I could find and flung it down with force. It had the desired effect and peace was restored.

    Turning on his heel and trying not to smile Daddy said “Hmm! How would you like to be disturbed in the middle of your fun and games?”

    ….if you must know….. I wouldn’t!

  4. Grannymar,

    As we used to say at the USO while entertaining the troops having R & R from the Peloponesian Wars..

    “That photo was the Cat’s Meow.”
    OR
    “That’s the cat’s pajamas”

    Don’t ask me what either of them means……

  5. Nancy according to Wikitionary they mean:

    ‘An English slang phrase coined by w:Thomas A. Dorgan. The phrase means “the height of excellence” and became popular in the U.S. in the 1920s,[1] along with bee’s knees, “the cat’s whiskers” (possibly from the use of these in radio crystal sets), and similar phrases that didn’t endure: “the eel’s ankle”, “the elephant’s instep”, “the snake’s hip” and “the capybara’s spats”.

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