Words and pictures from the author of the Elizabeth Goodweather Appalachian Mysteries
I was wondering about the kittehs opinion of the new interloper to their domain.
A cat is always looking for a reason to be 'Put out'. Do you have that expression in America? Over here it means 'to be hurt or offended. Of course your kitties will be put out for a week or so.
I think they possibly can be bought!
Kittehs can be bought. Not a doubt about it. But only temporarily.Star, yes . . . we get put out here. Sometimes we even get out noses out of joint. (There's an old one!)
Sigh.That should be "get ouR noses out of joint."Fondly do I remember the days when I could type.
Well said Ms. Kitteh. And Bob is being introduced to the ways of felines...ah, learning all.
hahaha....do you really think the cats will share their nip...i guess under the influence anything is possible eh? heh.
You made my day!
I think "put out" is an old expression here in America...I only hear people my mother's age (78) using it anymore, but I (55) know what it means. "Noses out of joint", also.
Hope I don't offend anyone but being pissed has dual meanings. The effects of the catnip and mad because of that doggone dog.You bring out the best in us Vicki.
I don't recall hearing 'put out' recently. My grandmother used to say someone was put out by something. I tend to use nose out of joint or panties in a bunch or pissed offGood call, Jim!Bob stole a piece of nip and ate it and it seemed to make him sleepy.
Or possibly the kittehs gave it to him, hoping for that very result.
Oh, I think they can be bought...but they'll never like Bob if he steals their 'nip! I agree, Vicki, I bet the kittehs gave it to him to make him sleepy.
These posts crack me up! I love the cats. Having had cats most of my childhood, I can totally see how they think and would respond to these post. CRACKS ME UP!! <3
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