Think Box

Holloween Special Comic – Side Project

Written this up and saved to notepad. Sadly it didn’t make it where it would be possible to go over again to be reviewed, sadly nothing to be feared as my memory is quite clear and fresh as ever.

UPDATE 10/9/2011

Just a quick  add-on of whose who to be included:


[Guest Appearances the cast from ScoobyDoo’s

Jade Chan [Jackie Chan Adventures]

Helga G. Pataki [Heyarnold!]

Juniper Lee [The Life & Times of Juniper Lee]

Trixie Tang [Fairly Oddparents]


UPDATE! 2/21/2014

Started this back in 2011; It never got off the ground. Do to some stupid virus wiping out all of my notepad. Written this up and saved to notepad. Sadly it didn’t make it where it would be possible to go over again to be reviewed, sadly nothing to be feared as my memory is quite clear and fresh as ever.

Jade Chan
[Jackie Chan Adventures]

Helga G. Pataki
[Hey Arnold!]

Juniper Lee
[The Life & Times of Juniper Lee]

Trixie Tang
[Fairly Odd-parents]

[Guest Appearances:]
Shaggy, Scrappy and Scooby-Doo
[Scooby Doo Mystery Inc]

Its a cool night. No clouds in the sky.
The Campers are asleep.

There’s a low rumble in the ground, than a gigantic sink hole appears quickly swallowing up the sleeping campers and the cabin whole. A Fog oozes out from within the sinkhole, later out emerges an evil that bellows a roaring blood curdling howlish-like-scream….that echo’s into the night, it lifts up both hands high while in mid-air; Releasing an energy so powerful it stopped time itself.

Time stood still. …Followed by an outpouring of demons, ghouls and other nightmarish creatures that attacks everything within eye site, turning everything grey and dark. Nature being a victim, along with the animals. Slowly transforming into a hellish realm fit only for those who care not for the living!

-Animals kind and gentle become monsters after being bitten.

Leaving only 4 characters alive who were outside answering “natures call (…taking a dump and pissing)”; Each one of their camp leaders eaten, killed. Sacrificing themselves the girls were able to get out of harms way…or…so they thought!

  • The girls personalities are so vastly different that they butt heads as often as possible.
  • They create various weapons to defend themselves

  • Some slowly start becoming different, why is that?

  • WIP

A dark gothic feel, Time stops, Girls forced to use their heads and work together to set aside their many differences really begin to rely on each other for help, all while fending off the evils trying to make a meal out of them, unlocking mystery finding clues on who this evil entity is, what’s its intention and hopefully be in time to save the world from a doom soon to come…All before breakfast!



Some new shit. My Redesign…

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How to write a story

  • Story Structure
  • in
  • Children’s Books, Novels and Beyond
  • A short explanation of story structure
  • The basic structure of story has been passed down through the ages. These basics apply to any form of fiction (novels, picture books, movies, theater) and are often applied to non-fiction as well.
  • Why? Well, because stories written in a particular form have a way of speaking to us. Stories written in a different form usually leave us uninterested.
  • As a professional writer of fiction, I like to think I have a decent sense of story structure. And as the owner of this site, I also have a fair sense of when a writer doesn’t know the basics of structure.
  • If you visit our free stories from visitors page, you’ll see many examples of imperfectly structured stories.
  • I could be wrong, but I think you’ll find them less satisfying than the books you buy in stores or online.
  • After you read this page, I think you’ll have a better idea of why.
  • Character and Story Structure
  • The protagonist
  • Even the simplest story should contain a protagonist.
  • Protagonist is a great word. It has a more specific meaning than
  • main character
  • viewpoint character, and
  • hero
  • The protagonist can be all of these things, but not necessarily. So who is a story’s protagonist?
  • Protagonist, definition: The character to whom the events of the story mean the most.
  • Why is this the case?
  • Because a protagonist is a character in crisis. The reason a story is worth telling is because it features a protagonist trying desperately to improve his/her unfortunate circumstances.
  • Consider the story structure of The Cat in the Hat. The protagonist is not the cat! (Nor is it the fish or the sister.)
  • The protagonist is the boy trying desperately to get the cat out of the house and the house cleaned up. He is in crisis because his mother is coming home and he’s responsible for having let the cat in in the first place!
  • And that makes the cat…
  • The antagonist
  • Antagonist, definition: the person (or animal or object or situation) that is operating in most direct opposition to the protagonist.
  • An antagonist is an essential part of story structure. A story without an antagonist is boring, because it lacks conflict. If the protagonist isn’t facing opposition, there’s little to hold a reader’s attention.
  • Even a young reader.
  • Q: Does an antagonist have to be an enemy?
  • A: No. An antagonist is just an entity whose actions create problems for the protagonist. An antagonist could be, for instance, a storm. Or a loved one!
  • In a romance, the two people who are “meant to be” are typically protagonist and antagonist. They tend to spend a lot more time causing trouble for the other than they do being in love. Watching two people simply be in love would get tiresome quickly!
  • Story Structure and the Arc of a Story
  • When writers talk story structure, you’ll hear some speak about three act structure while others insist a story should have a beginning, middle, and an end.
  • They’re all saying the same thing.
  • A properly structured story begins with a protagonist in what I like to call stasis.
  • Stasis means balance, or steadiness. It describes a state of existence in which no major surprises are in store. In stasis, your protagonist knows that he/she is going to wake up in the morning, do something pretty typical during the day, then go to sleep at night.
  • In other words, your protagonist is living a life not worth telling about! But then…
  • Something happens.
  • Stasis is the first act, or beginning, of your story. Then something happens, and it quickly becomes apparent that this occurrence is the end of your protagonist’s stasis. He/she can no longer live life as before!
  • If we’re talking about The Cat in the Hat’s story structure, the cat is now in the house and doing damage.
  • Something has to be done!
  • Once something has happened, and now that something has to be done, you are into the second act (or middle) of a story.
  • The middle of a story is always the story’s longest part. It’s the part that makes the story worth telling.
  • This second act of a story consists of the protagonist trying to get his or her life back in order.
  • Of course, if the first thing the protagonist tries results in success, you end up with a very short story. So fiction is usually characterized by protagonists doing lots of things that DON’T result in success. In fact, good story structure features the protagonist’s circumstances getting worse before they get better.
  • In The Cat in the Hat, Thing One and Thing Two are introduced after the cat has already made his own mess. They only make things worse!
  • So when does the second act (or middle) of a story end? Well, when the awfulness of everything that’s happened reaches a climax and the protagonist takes his or her most dramatic and heroic action. In The Cat in the Hat, this happens when the boy manages to catch the Things in a net and tells the cat to get out.
  • The third act, or end, reflects a new stasis, or life as it will be from this time forward. That is, resolution.
  • The Cat in the Hat could have ended with the cat and his companions locked out of the house and the boy and his sister facing the mess that resulted. In all likelihood, they would have been unable to clean up before their mother arrived home.
  • Their new stasis probably would have included punishment and new rules regarding staying home alone. There would probably be an unwanted babysitter in their future.
  • But instead Dr. Seuss decides to reward the protagonist’s moxie with a more positive resolution. The cat suddenly reappears with a device capable of rendering the house as tidy as it was before.
  • As a result, the new stasis looks like the original stasis, except the kids now are faced with a moral dilemma regarding what happened:
  • Should we tell her about it?
  • Now, what SHOULD we do?
  • Well…
  • What would YOU do
  • If your mother asked YOU?
  • Think of three act structure as looking like this:
  • Stasis, then something happens, resulting in
  • Crisis and craziness, leading to
  • Climax and new stasis (resolution).
  • The Arc of a Character and Character Development
  • Exactly who a character (what traits he/she possesses) and how a character evolves (how those traits change) are important aspects of story structure.
  • Character Arc
  • Think of a story as the most important event in a character’s life. After all, the things that we do every day aren’t worth writing a book about. A fictional story is, on the other hand, by definition a story worth telling!
  • As consumers of fiction, we tend to expect that our characters change as a result of a story. After all, who wouldn’t change as a result of such dramatic events!
  • These changes in character are a character’s arc.
  • Special TV exception to the character arc rule
  • I should note that while many TV shows are fictional, oftentimes their characters lack an arc. Why?
  • The whole notion of a show featuring the same characters every episode is based largely on the characters NOT changing. TV viewers are looking to invite the same characters into their home every week. If the characters were always changing, it wouldn’t feel like the same show!
  • Remember that these characters are exceptional in another way too: They have once in a lifetime adventures every week. No wonder they don’t change. They’re used to it!
  • The TV exception can apply to other serial storytelling as well, like a book series.
  • Character Arc, continued
  • A protagonist tends to be a somewhat different person at the end of a story as compared to the beginning. Usually, he or she grows in some way, i.e. becomes a better person.
  • That growth may even have given him/her the ability to overcome the antagonist in a way that wouldn’t have been possible at the beginning of the story. He/she might not have had
  • the patience
  • the tools
  • the foresight
  • the skills
  • In The Cat in the Hat, our narrator goes from ignoring the poor fish – who keeps telling him that the cat will cause trouble! – to listening and realizing he has to take charge. In other words, the protagonist matures, and he learns that strangers are not to be let in the house.
  • Character Development
  • Character development refers to the writer’s ability to make his/her characters seem distinct and real. Is a character optimistic or pessimistic? Kind or cruel? How do those characteristics come into play during the story? Presumably, an optimistic character will behave differently than a pessimistic character, will make different choices.
  • The more important a character is to the story, the more that character should be developed.
  • And character development is NOT something that occurs
  • only at the beginning of the story, or
  • only by virtue of the author describing the character
  • The best way to “describe” a character is by virtue of his or her choices! A character who stoops to pick up a penny is different from a character who doesn’t. A character who keeps a wallet (and its contents) is different from a character who strives to return the wallet to its owner.
  • This is what writers mean when they say, Show, don’t tell. It’s also part of what they mean when they talk about the difference between good exposition and bad exposition.
  • Want to learn about exposition in a fun way? Go rent the Austin Powers movies and pay close attention to the character, Basil Exposition. He’s bad exposition personified!
  • Story structure and viewpoint
  • I referred earlier to the notion of a viewpoint character. Most well-structured stories are told from a single viewpoint. This is especially true with shorter works, like children’s books.
  • In other words, in good writing we are usually privy only to the thoughts and experiences of a single character.
  • We witness only what that single character witnesses. If he/she didn’t go to the baseball game, the only way the reader will hear about the game is if the viewpoint character hears about it.
  • Make sense?
  • Stories can be told in the 1st person (I went to the game), 3rd person (He went to the game), or even the 2nd person (You went to the game). A story does not have to be told in the 1st person for the character to be a viewpoint character!!!
  • When a 3rd person narrator only has access to the thoughts and experiences of a single character, that character is the viewpoint character.
  • Exceptions:
  • A fully omniscient narrator can have access to the thoughts and experiences of any or all of the characters. Unless handled by a professional, though, omniscient narration is likely to seem simply like bad or lazy writing, especially in a shorter story.
  • A longer story might feature multiple viewpoints. This is a common feature of novels for grown-ups. However…
  • Even then, the author tends to stick to one viewpoint at a time. For instance, chapter one will be through the eyes of one character, then chapter two through the eyes of another.
  • The reason? We are more likely to identify with a character if he or she is the only one through whose eyes we are seeing the story (or a portion of the story).
  • Most often, the viewpoint character is the protagonist. This, however, does not have to be the case.
  • Note also that a story can be told in the past, present and even future tenses.
  • For a beginning writer, though, I recommend using the past tense, as it’s the least likely to be awkward.
  • A writer who mixes his/her tenses marks him/herself as a sloppy amateur.
  • More essential elements of story structure
  • A story has action, and this action consists largely of the playing out of conflict as the protagonist tries to solve the problem he she faces.
  • A story without action or conflict (or a problem) is not worth telling. It’s boring!
  • We experience the action and conflict vicariously through the protagonist. We feel for him/her. We place ourselves in his/her shoes and get to experience the story as if it were happening to us…without actually putting our existence at risk!
  • That’s the magic of good story structure.

Tools for the Trade

  1. This will be the place for Additional resource such as fonts, programs, logs, and other stuff… no, not drawings. You may suggest other resource and it may be place up here for easy access.
  2. FONTS
  3. [URL=]Letter-O-Matic[/URL] – [Default Caption]
  4. [URL=]Mumble Jumble[/URL]
  5. [URL=]Adventure[/URL] < Camp Sherwood Sign
  6. [URL=]Fairly Odd Font[/URL]
  7. [URL=]Punkboy V1[/URL]
  8. [URL=]Adam Warren[/URL]
  9. [URL=]Badaboom[/URL]
  10. [URL=]Arfmoochikncheez[/URL]
  11. [URL=]Damn noisy kids![/URL]
  12. [URL=]Clementine[/URL]
  1. Punkboy and Adam Warren are both good for angry text.
  2. Anyone caught using Comic-Sans will be executed!GUIDES

  4. Drawing Tutorial
  5. [URL=]Drawing How to Draw[/URL]
  6. [URL=]Posemaniac[/URL]
  7. [URL=]Dragonart[/URL]

  8. [b]PROGRAMS[/b]
  9. [URL=]Gimp 2.6[/URL]
  10. [URL=]Inkscape[/URL]
  11. [URL=]MyPaint[/URL]
  12. [URL=]Celtx[/URL] – [URL=]Recommended by NuMe[/URL]
  13. [URL=]Paint Tool SAI [EN][/URL]

  14. [b]TEMPLATES[/b]
  15. [URL=]Comic Pages Storyboard[/URL]

  16. [b]E-BOOKS[/b]
  17. [URL=—Making-Comics]Making Comics by Scott Mccloud[/URL]

  18. Forgot to mention, the Logs are pretty old. But they are our skeletons so far.

  19. Here will be the placement of the color swatches. Right now I just have Cabin #7 and others will come eventually. After all of the swatches are completed, I’ll merge them into one whole image.

  20. [IMG][/IMG]
  21. [IMG][/IMG]

Characters to be used in the comic

This list represent the entire cast of female 
campers in the story as well as their respective 
Though the campers listed are present they 
are not guaranteed to take part in the main 
storyline revolving around Timmy/Timmantha, Trixie Tang 
or other characters that have already been established 
as important. 
In short, anyone that's not established part of 
the MAIN STORYLINE is to be treated as nothing 
more than a 

RECOGNIZABLE EXTRA.CABIN #1 - Counselor: Velma Dinkley
     [Scooby Doo]

  • Penny Gadbet [Inspector Gadget]
  • Ingrid Third [Filmore!]
  • Phoebe Heyerdahl [Heyarnold!]
  • Ashley Quinlan [Recess]
  • Shareena Wickett [Detention]CABIN #2 – Counselor: Alexandra [Totally Spies]
  • Shelly Kelly[Detention]
  • Hikari Kamiya [Digimon]
  • Kuki Sanban[Codename: Kids Next Door]
  • Ruby Gloom [Ruby Gloom]
  • Dee Dee [Dexter’s Laboratory]

  • CABIN #3 – Counselor: Sora Takenouchi [Digimon]
  • Lydia Deetz [Beetlejiuce]
  • Gwen Tennyson [Ben 10]
  • Aelita Schaeffer [Code Lyoko]
  • Rhonda Wellington Lloyd [Heyarnold!]
  • Jinmay [Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go!]

  • CABIN #4 – Counselor: Vicky [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Brittany Crust [My Life as a Teenage Robot]
  • Tiffany Crust [My Life as a Teenage Robot]
  • Petratishkovna Katsufrakis [The Weekenders]
  • Buttercup [The Powerpuff Girls]
  • Jade Chan [Jackie Chan Adventures]

  • CABIN #5 – Counselor: Jenny Wakeman [My Life as a Teenage Robot]
  • Blossom [The Powerpuff Girls]
  • Bubbles [The Powerpuff Girls]
  • Betty Barret [Atomic Betty]
  • Lilo Pelekai [Lilo & Stitch]
  • Hayley Long [American Dragon: Jake Long]

  • CABIN #6 – Counselor: Abigail Archer [Grossology]
  • Lil’Suzie [Johnny Bravo]
  • Susie Derkins [Calvin and Hobbes]
  • Lulu Moppet [Little Lulu]
  • Audrey Smith [Little Audrey]
  • Isabella Garcia Shapiro [Phineas & Ferb]

  • CABIN #7 – Counselor: Samantha Manson [Danny Phantom]
  • Tootie [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Timmantha T. Turner [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Veronica Star [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Helga G. Pataki [Heyarnold!]
  • Goo Goo Ga Ga [Foster’s Home for Imaginary Friends]

  • CABIN #8 – Counselor: Kimberly Ann Possible [Kim Possible]
  • Juniper Lee [The Life & Times of Juniper Lee]
  • Lorraine McQuarrie [The Weekenders]
  • Trixie Tang [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Danielle Phantom [Danny Phantom]
  • Mandy [The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy]

  • CABIN #9 – Counselor:  Trianna Orpheus [The venture Brothers]
  • Fanny Fulbright [Codename: Kids Next Door]
  • Abigail Lincoln [Codename: Kids Next Door]
  • Marie Kanker [Ed, Edd n Eddy]
  • Bessie Higgenbottom [The Mighty B!]
  • Starfire [DC Universe]

  • CABIN #10 – Counselor: Candace Gertrude Flynn [Phineas & Ferb]
  • Gaz (Membrane?) [Invader Zim]
  • Violet Parr [The Incredibles]
  • Penelope Victoria Sanchez [Chalk Zone]
  • Ashley Spinelli [Recess]
  • Ophelia Ramirez [The Life and Times of Juniper Lee]

  • CABIN #11 – Counselor: Stacy Hirano [Phineas & Ferb]
  • Raven [DC Universe]
  • Kimiko Tohomiko [Xiaolin Showdown]
  • Noodle [Gorillaz]
  • Yumi Ishiyama [Code Lyoko]
  • Toph [Avatar: The Last Airbender]

  • CABIN #12 – Counselor: Vanessa Doofenshmirtz [Phineas & Ferb]
  • Penelope Lang [Atomic Betty]
  • Heloise [Jimmy Two-Shoes]
  • Jazmine Dubois [The Boondocks]
  • Sari Sumdac [Transformers Animated]
  • Terra [DC Universe]
Total Girls (cumulative): 72

This list represent the entire cast of male campers in the story as well as their respective counselors. Though the campers listed are present they are not guaranteed to take part in the main storyline revolving around Timmy/Timmantha, Trixie Tang or other characters that have already been established as important. In short, anyone that's not established part of the MAIN STORYLINE is to be treated as nothing more than a RECOGNIZABLE EXTRA.
    Kamiya [Digimon]
  • Dash Parr [The Incredibles]
  • Tino [The Weekenders]
  • Billy [The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy]
  • Marcus Conner [The Life & Times Juniper Lee]
  • Noah [Atomic Betty]

  • Counselor:Kwame [Captain Planet]
  • A.J. [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Chester [Fairly Oddparents]
  • Tucker [My Life as a Teenage Robot]
  • Calvin [Calvin & Hobbes]
  • Chiro [Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go!]

  • Counselor:Ronald Stoppable [Kim Possible]
  • Arnold [Hey Arnold!]
  • Gerald [Hey Arnold!]
  • Takeru Takashi [Digimon]
  • Mac [Foster’s Home for Imaginary Friends]
  • Cornelius Fillmore [Fillmore!]

  • Counselor:Sheldon Lee [My Life as a Teenage Robot]
  • Dexter [Dexter’s Lab]
  • Zim [Invader Zim]
  • Dib [Invader Zim]
  • Hogarth Pennywhistle Gilligan Jr. [Codename: Kids Next Door]
  • Tommy Turnbull [Robotboy]

  • Counselor:Zack [Where on Earth Is Carmen Sandiego?]
  • Sid [Hey Arnold!]
  • Wallabee Beetles [Codename: Kids Next Door]
  • Mitch Mitchelson [The Powerpuff Girls]
  • Ray-Ray [The Life & Times of Juniper Lee]
  • Theodore Jasper Detweiler [Recess]

  • Counselor:Daniel Fenton (Danny Phantom)
  • Jake Long [American Dragon: Jake Long]
  • Stinky [Hey Arnold!]
  • Benjamin Kirby Tennyson [Ben10]
  • Rudy Tabootie [Chalk Zone]
  • Mike Believe [The Powerpuff Girls]

  • Counselor:Wheeler [Captain Planet]
  • Edd [Ed, Edd n Eddy]
  • Harold [Hey Arnold!]
  • Phineas Flynn [Phineas & Ferb]
  • Ferb Fletcher [Phineas & Ferb]
  • Johnny Test [Johnny Test]

Episodes To Watch

The four most important episodes for this project IMO are:
The Boy Who Would Be Queen (se 2)
Boy's Toys (se 2)
Internet Stupor Highway (se 3)
Lovestruck! (se 2)**

To get them:
[URL=][i]FOP incomplete seasons 1-5[/i] torrent[/URL]

Other eps that are pretty good:
[b]Se 1:[/b] spaced out, father time, Christmas everyday.
[b]Se 2:[/b] action packed, totally spaced out, the switch glitch*.
[b]Se 3:[/b] abra catastrophe (this is 1st cartoon movie, may need to DL separately)*, kung timmy*, chip off the old chip*, snow bound*. Mind Over Magic.
[b]Se 4:[/b] shelf life, a bad case of diary-uh, vicky loses her icky, pixies inc., odd couple (this is the 'jumping the shark' moment for fans), emotion commotion*, just the two of us*, home wrecker*, class clown, new squid in town, beach bummed, CHANNEL CHASERS***(this is the 2nd cartoon movie, very good DL it separately), school's out, the musical (I haven't seen this one yet, assume it's okay).
[b]Se 5:[/b] yoo doo*, birthday wish*, 5 days of flarg, 2d house of horror*. it's a wishful life*.

That's as far as the download goes, but there are very few good episodes after season 5, anyway. That little fuck-ball Poof shitted up the rest of the show's run.

[i]If there are eps you like, or think there are too many Tootie episodes, add to the list![/i]

Mission Accomplished


PANEL 1: A view from the lake to the boy's cabin. It's night and the moon is glowing off a dim light around the camp. One boy camper sit on the front edge of the dock, fishing in the lake.

CAPTION: Saturday Night

PANEL 2: Close on the boy, he's whistling his favorite tune while eying up to the moon.

PANEL 3: A hand lunges out of the water, grabbing the boy by his cover and drags him underwater.

PANEL 4: A dark silhouette creeps out of the water and onto the dock.[/QUOTE]


PANEL 1: Just outside the boys' cabins, the dark silhouette figure leans up against the wall of one of the cabin as several boys walk by, having their own conversation.

PANEL 2: The boys look over at where the figure was. The boys have a puzzled look on their face.

PANEL 3: Where the dark figure was, now sits a large cardboard box.

PANEL 4: The boys continue to look at the box as they walk away.

PANEL 5:Once the boys are far off in the distance, the cardboard box walks over to the next cabin.[/QUOTE]


PANEL 1: Looking through the opening of the box, we see several more boys run out of the cabin. One of the boy looks back to the cabin, calling for someone.

Boy: "Hey Arnold! You coming fishing with us of not? C'mon!"

Arnold: (Off Panel) "You go on without me, I'll catch up."

PANEL 2: The boys run off, while behind them, the box continues to walk on the darker side of the same cabin.

PANEL 3: A boy is present there, attempting to light a cigarette. He can be seem struggling to work the lighter.

PANEL 4: The cardboard box rises and the figure's arms reach out to hold over the boy in a headlock.

PANEL 5 :The boy is slam down face first, blood drizzle of out his mouth and nose.[/QUOTE]

[QUOTE]PAGE 4 - [4 PANELS] - The Subject

PANEL 1: The dark figure now looks into the window of the cabin. Inside the cabin is Arnold [Hey Arnold!] looking at a photo.

PANEL 2: A close up view of the photo is a picture of a shocked Lila in a two-piece bikini, the upper part loosened enough to see her nipples.

PANEL 3: Arnold narrows his eyes and looks over his shoulder to be sure he's alone.

PANEL 4: Arnold removes his pants to unveil a boner, his hands grasping it.[/QUOTE]


PANEL 1: Laying on his bed, Arnold is hypnotize by the picture, while his hands beats his nuts like it owes him money. In the background, The dark figures eyes are popping out in shock.

PANEL 2: Arnold's face cringes as he begins to hit his climax. He squeezes his boner so tightly that it twists.

PANEL 3: Cum sprays out of Arnold's dick like a high pressured super-soaker.

PANEL 4: The dark figure's eyes grows eager.

PANEL 5: The dark figure's tongue glides out like a long snake and catches as much of Arnold's cum as possibles.[/QUOTE]


PANEL 1: Arnold's face is relaxed. He sit back to take a breather with is eyes closed.

PANEL 2: The Dark Figure, now revieled to be Helga, leans with her back on the wall. Her expression is lovestruck. Arnold's cum drooping from her smiling mouth. In the windows, Arnold can be seen getting dressed.

HELGA: (Thought) "Mission Accomplished. HaAa~"

PANEL 3: A view of the boy's camp. Several of the boy by the docks are fishing. A corpse float on the surface of the water.

Phoebe: (Off Panel) "Helga, what's going on? ...Helga? ... Helga!"

PANEL 4: Phoebe with headsets on, shouting with her arms out and tears in her eyes.


[QUOTE=L6hd,Aug 12 2011, 06:13 PM] [QUOTE]I actually remember an episode like that happening, Helga + nerd wearing glasses eating a reverse-kung-fu-knuckle-sandwich ... That would be *Drum Rolls* 

Thank you! That was his name, for some reason I couldn't remember it for the life of me.

[QUOTE]I'm thinking about that, but instead of punching him, she snaps his neck. She would then drag him into the woods and get her necrophilia on.[/QUOTE]
I could see her doing that actually and maybe taping a picture of arnold to his face and pretending its him. [/QUOTE]
[i]Stapling[/i] a picture of Arnold on Brainy's face and rapes it. Wow, she is crazy! 

LOL I dunno. It was just suppose to be a simple humorous one-shot story about that crazy ass Helga trying to get her cum. Of course the whole thing was rushed so there's obviously a lot of missteps in the writing.