When Geometry Becomes Dirty, Part 2

(When Geometry Becomes Dirty, Part 1 is here.)

A colleague of mine had some time to kill after his kids finished a final exam last week. So he decided to play Pictionary on the electronic chalkboard in the room.

The kids wrote down topics on scraps of paper and scrambled them up. Then, they chose teams.

At one point, a kid went up to the board and drew the following…

pictionary1

At this point, the teacher was shocked. He told the kid to stop immediately and screamed, “WHAT ARE YOU DRAWING!?”

The kid, apparently clueless to what the teacher was talking about, held up the paper with the topic.

“I was drawing a cellphone.”

  • BJ

    Is that what kids are calling it nowadays?

  • littlejohn

    Either way, It’s self-abuse.

  • H

    So we know who has their mind in the gutter.

    Not the kid in this case, contrary to popular belief.

  • Cypress Green

    I thought it was a microphone…

  • Tony

    yup, as a classroom teacher, I’ve learned to let THEM say something before I add my judgment to a situation like this one. The kids are usually not as tawdry as we adults. This is pretty funny, though.

  • CybrgnX

    I spent many a day in total confusion as the kid in this article. As the nuns or teachers would yell at me or stop me for being ‘sinfull’ and ‘disgusting’ but NEVER telling me why!!! In some cases the other students explained it later or I sort of figured it out later. I do thank those nuns for their ‘dirty minds’ because those were the push that lead me to atheistism because they go me to thinking a young age about the great guestion “WTF!!!!”

  • «bønez_brigade»

    Student: “I was drawing a cellphone.”

    But you ended up with a pic of attempted autofellatio (on a warty target [by a severely deformed individual {who needs a goddamn haircut <and a girlfriend/boyfriend>}]).

  • ArchangelChuck

    Haha! Awesome.

  • Karlover

    My first year of teaching, we were measuring our hand length to collect data. I did mine as an example and told the class, “I am eight inches long.” I stepped out of the classroom to laugh. I don’t even think the kids thought anything of it.


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