The angrier the cat is, the more funny it is. This is nature’s feline law. Aren’t you trusting me? Only look at a ball named Pearl, an accomplished supervisor from Thailand who has been guarding a watermelon farm for nearly 6 years. The superpowers of Pearl are its capacity to trigger chills with a dazzling look on the back.
But its owner warns that, since Pearl is the sweetest little warrior in the village, its appearance should not be deceptive. We believe her, but this does not mean that before paying for it, this amusing and slightly intimidating boss enables somebody to try this tasty melon.
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Before picking up a watermelon, you should look at Pearl
That the Internet is nuts about grumpy cats is no secret. Their bewitching looks and chilling looks were both hysterically funny and irresistible.
The Taiwanese giant fluff called Meow Meow attracted everyone’s attention when people said she looked more mean than her famous predecessor (although no one can replace a genuinely cult grumpy cat!) Another fluffy boy from Texas named Louis made everyone talk about how angry he is. And this could not be agreed with his followers on 20K Instagram.
And no one will ever forget about Garfi, the bright Persian cat we wrote about five years ago. Looking like a true, insidious villain, thanks to his incredible posing abilities and the endless fluffiness of ginger, Garfy gained momentum.
But there might be a legitimate explanation why they enjoy cats so much on the Internet. Sam F0rd, Pepperc0direct0r m’s 0f digital strategy and 0f MIT C0nvergence Culture Consortium research subsidiary, suggests that they allow us to engage in activities that people have been engaged in for a long time.
He told Masible, contrasting incredible meanings with pictures of cats, such as the L0Lcats phenomenon, helps us to project our thoughts onto the enigmatic feline face. Not only can we project our ideas, we can react to them immediately.