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Lunch Lines download ebook

by Dan Signer

Lunch Lines download ebook
Dan Signer
Chronicle Books (July 6, 2011)
384 pages
1251 kb
1674 kb
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FREE shipping on qualifying offers. What's the funniest place to eat lunch? In the laugh-eteria! Parents can turn lunchtime into a real treat with a joke from Lunch Lines every day. Just tear out a joke and drop it in a lunch-perfect for busy parents and hectic mornings!

More Lunch Lines coming soon! . com: Lunch Lines (9780811876391): Dan Signer: Books.

com/More-Lunch-L./ English (US) · Suomi · Svenska · Español · Português (Brasil).

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ISBN 10: 081187639X ISBN 13: 9780811876391. Publisher: Chronicle Books, 2011.

Yeah, hahahaha (Yeah) One time, one time, one time, ha Yeah, yeah. One time (One time) One time (One time) Ride with a nigga like one time (One time) We ain't have no money for the lunch line (No lunch) We was duckin' low from them one time (Five-0) One time (One time) One time (One time) Smoke with a nigga like one time (One time) All my niggas want theirs like. I want mine (Want mine) So grind with a nigga like one time One time (One time) One time (One time) Ride with a nigga like one time Smoke with a nigga like one time (One time) Coast with.

Dan Signer is a comedy writer who has written for many television shows, including Disney Channel's The Suite Life on Deck. He lives with his wife and two sons in Los Angeles. Robert Shadbolt is an illustrator living in Salford, England.

Daniel "Dan" Signer is a Canadian television producer and writer. He is creator and executive producer of . Farm for Disney Channel and Mr. Young, for YTV and Disney XD. He also co-created and executive produces the series, Some Assembly Required, premiering January 6, 2014 on YTV. Prior to creating those series, he worked on series Rude Awakening, Grown Ups, Greg the Bunny, Baby Bob, All of Us, Stacked, Quintuplets, True Jackson, VP, The Suite Life of Zack & Cody and The Suite Life on Deck.

What's the funniest place to eat lunch? In the laugh-eteria!Parents can turn lunchtime into a real treat with a joke from Lunch Lines every day. Just tear out a joke and drop it in a lunch—perfect for busy parents and hectic mornings!
  • misery
I love the concept of this book and it's been a huge hit with my 7 and 8-year-old kids. I was a big fan until recently, when we'd used up about half of the book. I don't pull the jokes out in order, I just flip through to find a joke they'll 'get.' That's the problem now -- I still have half the book left and it's getting harder and harder to find jokes easily understandable to my first and third grader.

Some examples:
What do cats do when they join a monastery? They take a "meow" of silence.
What does a cavewoman wear when she gets chilly? A neander-shawl.
Why did the shirt go to the doctor? It was feeling 'blousy.'
What do germs use to get rid of bad breath? Micro-scope.

While these are not complicated jokes, per se, my first grader is not familiar with the term 'vow of silence', probably has never used the terms blouse and shawl, and probably hasn't heard the word Neanderthal. My third grader is at a much higher reading level, but even she is not familiar enough with monastic practices to get the first one, and while I know she knows the term shawl, I'm much less sure that anyone has used the term blouse to her. Both of them use mouthwash, but we've never used the brand scope and we use it with them to prevent cavities and I've never mentioned it being for bad breath -- that joke would leave them completely nonplussed.

There are also jokes which depend upon pop-culture references like Will Smith or Scuby Doo. We read all the time at our house and talk about a wide variety of subjects, but I am sure my children are not familiar with either these icons.

You might object that these jokes can be explained to them and be a learning experience. This is true. However, as the book title suggests, I bought them to put in their lunches. We do have them tell their joke each night at the table and so we can explain if it doesn't make sense, but the point was for it to be a fun lunch diversion, and they like to share the joke with their friends at the table.

Anyway, I really wish the whole book was equally great because my kids love it so much, and I love how easy it is to pop one in their lunch and pencil in a quick love note if I want. Sadly I'm going to be digging around online for another book to help fill in for the rest of the year.
  • Makaitist
these jokes are stupid and funny, which is perfect. I also put them into my wife's lunch bag. We all like these jokes. Maybe I like 'em the most. I wish I didn''t already know myself and I'd put a joke in my own lunchbag without knowing. There is also space on the back of each joke sheet to write a personalized note for the kids like "good luck on your test!" and "I hope you remembered to wear underpants. Love, Dad"
  • Doomblade
I'm so happy with these! The jokes are super corny and fun for elementary aged kids. I sort through and pick which one goes in my 2nd grader's lunch or my 6th grader's. Some are above the 2nd grader's understanding without an adult there to explain, and some are too cheesy for my "cool" middle schooler (but I think he secretly loves all of them!)
You tear out the joke and fold it in half making like it a little greeting card with the answer to the riddle on the inside. Folded it is smaller than the size of a business card. You have a spot inside to write a note. I will be buying a newer version when this one runs out!
  • blac wolf
Great little "dad jokes" to add to lunch boxes. Tear them out, fold it and stuff in the lunch box. Extra dad jokes about the joke and embarrassing hearts from Dad are optional.
I do not put these in their lunches but I leave them for them in the morning. It is a great way to start communication during breakfast time. I even write a note for my seventeen year old and he looks forward to them as well. The jokes can be a little cheesy but it is not the joke they look forward to. Reading what I wrote is what they like. Sometimes kids do not want to talk to you but this is a way to communicate without feeling judged. My kids have even started writing me morning notes as well.
  • Daigrel
Cute book of jokes! My daughter loves getting them in her lunch everyday. You just rip one out, fold in half, and drop it in! Some jokes are REALLY corny, but others are funny. Great for younger kids or older ones who don't mind the corniness :)
  • Ƀ⁞₳⁞Ð Ƀ⁞Ǿ⁞Ɏ
These are wonderful for showing a little lunch-time love with almost zero effort! Our kids looked forward to them every day. Easy to tear out of the book and right into the lunch box.
Really cheeky little notes. My kids just love them in their lunch boxes.