A three foot long prehensile cawk or a flicky tongue, like what frogs have.
I'm quite happy with what I have.
BTW, snakes have flicky tongues, not frogs.
I bet he'll pretend it was a rod now.
Look, mate. A biologist who speaks fluent latin just told me on msn that frogs have flicky tongues.Originally Posted by Guillaume
I'm just a lackey.
Edit: Just read the small text - nope, but there was a grammar rod in the title.
Frog tongue. Better for us ladies. Plus I can smack cawktards accross the face with it and they'd never know it was me.
Plus I could eat flies.
This pump dispenses gasoline, a fossil fuel. People who believe fossils are not real should put something else in their tanks.
Mmm. We could both be right, depends which definition of "flick" you were using.Originally Posted by manker
I propose we lay the blame on the biologist. Damn scientistsflick
1. A light quick blow, jerk, or touch: a flick of the wrist; gave my horse a flick with the reins.
2. The sound accompanying this motion.
2. A light splash, dash, or daub.
v. flicked, flick·ing, flicks
1. To touch or hit with a light quick blow: flicked him with his hand. See Synonyms at brush1.
2. To cause to move with a light blow; snap: flicked the light switch on.
3. To remove with a light quick blow: flicked the lint off the coat.
To twitch or flutter.