(Personally I think the real explanation is something of a "Hot Apple Pie may be hot!" nature. While they apparently have no problem with unburrying indian bones from the ground, the realisation that they were in an indian burial ground (surprise, surprise!) causes them concern. Just like the (semi-mythical?) people who don't realise hot things are... hot. 18.104.22.168 00:20, 4 May 2013 (UTC) )
Is it too unsafe to assume that because the standard, typically drawn stick figure is referred to as Rob, that the character in most of these strips is named Rob and not Cueball? As I understand it, Cueball was made up on this site and not by Randall. --22.214.171.124 22:12, 22 May 2013 (UTC)
- Rob Cueball?
- And 11 years after the first mention of "Rob", we finally have our answer 1783: Emails -- Yosho27 (talk) (please sign your comments with ~~~~)
I think this is a truth in fiction so to speak. In many story lines there's moments where, "You remember that time we broke all those spiritual laws? Well it appears that [G]od(s) is angry." A secular example, anyone thinking to themselves, "Seriously officer, I only had three or four drinks, and I had to get home." "Well, now you are DUI." *gasp* "Really?!??! Oh no!" Cflare (talk) 17:58, 7 August 2014 (UTC)
Another interesting thing here is that Cueball instantly understands the association between curses and desecrating Indian burial grounds despite being stupid enough not to know A. you shouldn't mess with burial places and whatnot in the first place, and B. that the site of buried Indians is, by definition, and Indian burial ground. 126.96.36.199 03:21, 20 May 2015 (UTC)
I actually heard Rob's voice as the narmy "Oh my God!!!!" quote from Trolls 188.8.131.52.144 18:30, 4 June 2015 (UTC)
I feel like it's not clearly enough explained here that the joke is that a place where Indian bones are buried is by definition an Indian burial ground (as is mentioned above in the discussion) 184.108.40.206 15:01, 30 March 2017 (UTC)