20 Quotes All Spongebob Fans Should Know

20 Quotes All Spongebob Fans Should Know

16 years later
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“Spongebob Squarepants” was and is arguably one of the best cartoons to ever air on Nickelodeon. Debuting in 1999, we have all grown up laughing at the stupid things the characters have said, yet we are addicted to the dumbfounding comedy. In 2016, I still binge watch Spongebob and I am not ashamed. I have labeled myself as a Spongebob enthusiast and I hear myself quoting Squidward at least once a day. Here are 20 of some of the best quotes ever said by our friends from Bikini Bottom.

1. Patrick: Is mayonnaise an instrument? Squidward: No Patrick mayonnaise is not an instrument. *Patrick raises hand* Squidward: Horseradish is not an instrument either.

Band Geeks is definitely one of my all-time favorite Spongebob episodes, this is also when they killed it performing at halftime of the Bubble Bowl. (Better than Coldplay, Beyoncè and Bruno Mars at this year’s Super Bowl performance without a doubt)


2. Spongebob: I'm ugly and I'm proud!

Patrick: "No Spongebob, you just stink!"






3. *Phone Rings*- Is this the Krusty Krab? Patrick: No this is Patrick!

Patrick attempting to take over Squidward's job as a cashier.



4. Patrick: Once there was an ugly barnacle, he was so ugly that everyone died. The End!

Such an inspiring message Patrick. Spongebob felt so much better after that beautiful story.



5. Random Man: My Leg!

You usually hear this after a fire, a car wreck or any type of mass chaos going on in Bikini Bottom.



6. Spongebob: Oh a rock! The pioneers used to ride these babies for miles!

The pizza has to be cold by now. I mean after miles of walking and some type of sand tornado, you know there is no way that pizza is hot.


7. Secondary fish character: It took us three days to make that potato salad! Three days!

We always see this fish but never know who he is.



8. P.O.O.P.--People Order Our Patties.

This episode made me crave a Krabby Patty so much, as the real life sandwich is portrayed in this episode



9. Sandy: Don't you have to be stupid somewhere else? Patrick: Not until 4.

Side note: Patrick's wrist watch is drawn on with a crayon


10. Spongebob: Squidward, I used your clarinet to unclog my toilet.

Squidward's most prized possession, the clarinet.




11. Spongebob and Mr. Krabs robot singing in unison: Meatball, meatball, spaghetti underneath. Ravioli, Ravioli, Great Barrier Reef!

Ravioli, Ravioli give me the formuoli.



12. Patrick: Are you Squidward? (Talking to a fire hydrant) Patrick: No? That’s okay take your time.

Tentacle Acres: A strictly squid community.


13. Patrick: East? I thought you said weest!

Who let Patrick in charge of the compass anyway? At least it led them to the Flying Dutchman's treasure--and Mr. Krabs got a plastic replica.




14. *Patrick trying to teach Squidward how to hold a jelly fishing net, but he is in a full body cast* Patrick: Firmly grasp it, firmly grasp it, firmly grasp it!

Another moment where Patrick is a complete simpleton




15. Patrick: We should take Bikini Bottom, and push it somewhere else!

Alaskan bull worm warning!




16. Spongebob: Squidward, that’s not a peace treaty, that’s a copy of the peace treaty.

Spongebob is Squidward’s favorite neighbor!





17. Squilliam: What's your name son? Spongebob: Uh Beef Wellington. Squilliam: No your name. Spongebob: Uh fork on the left?

The Krusty Krab is turned into a five-star restaurant as Squidward once again tries to be better than Squilliam Fancyson.




18. Real Estate Agent: He's Squidward, You're Squidward, I'm Squidward! Are there any other Squidward's I should know about? Gary: Meow. Real Estate Agent: I'm outta here!

Even Gary was dressed up as Squidward.



19. *Spongebob shaped as Texas* Spongebob: What am I now? Patrick: Uh, Stupid? Spongebob: No! I'm Texas! Patrick: What’s the difference?

The water in Sandy's bowl is boiling with anger at these two idiots



20. Spongebob: Hey Patrick, I thought of something funnier than 24. Patrick: Let me hear it. Spongebob: 25!

These two can make anything hysterically funny... even the most basic words, numbers and phrases.



Oh Bikini Bottom, we pledge our hearts to you! As faithful, as deep, as true, as blue! Bikini Bottom we love you!


















Cover Image Credit: Nickelodeon

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8 Reasons Why My Dad Is the Most Important Man In My Life

Forever my number one guy.
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Growing up, there's been one consistent man I can always count on, my father. In any aspect of my life, my dad has always been there, showing me unconditional love and respect every day. No matter what, I know that my dad will always be the most important man in my life for many reasons.

1. He has always been there.

Literally. From the day I was born until today, I have never not been able to count on my dad to be there for me, uplift me and be the best dad he can be.

2. He learned to adapt and suffer through girly trends to make me happy.

I'm sure when my dad was younger and pictured his future, he didn't think about the Barbie pretend pageants, dressing up as a princess, perfecting my pigtails and enduring other countless girly events. My dad never turned me down when I wanted to play a game, no matter what and was always willing to help me pick out cute outfits and do my hair before preschool.

3. He sends the cutest texts.

Random text messages since I have gotten my own cell phone have always come my way from my dad. Those randoms "I love you so much" and "I am so proud of you" never fail to make me smile, and I can always count on my dad for an adorable text message when I'm feeling down.

4. He taught me how to be brave.

When I needed to learn how to swim, he threw me in the pool. When I needed to learn how to ride a bike, he went alongside me and made sure I didn't fall too badly. When I needed to learn how to drive, he was there next to me, making sure I didn't crash.

5. He encourages me to best the best I can be.

My dad sees the best in me, no matter how much I fail. He's always there to support me and turn my failures into successes. He can sit on the phone with me for hours, talking future career stuff and listening to me lay out my future plans and goals. He wants the absolute best for me, and no is never an option, he is always willing to do whatever it takes to get me where I need to be.

6. He gets sentimental way too often, but it's cute.

Whether you're sitting down at the kitchen table, reminiscing about your childhood, or that one song comes on that your dad insists you will dance to together on your wedding day, your dad's emotions often come out in the cutest possible way, forever reminding you how loved you are.


7. He supports you, emotionally and financially.

Need to vent about a guy in your life that isn't treating you well? My dad is there. Need some extra cash to help fund spring break? He's there for that, too.

8. He shows me how I should be treated.

Yes, my dad treats me like a princess, and I don't expect every guy I meet to wait on me hand and foot, but I do expect respect, and that's exactly what my dad showed I deserve. From the way he loves, admires, and respects me, he shows me that there are guys out there who will one day come along and treat me like that. My dad always advises me to not put up with less than I deserve and assures me that the right guy will come along one day.

For these reasons and more, my dad will forever be my No. 1 man. I love you!

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From One Nerd To Another

My contemplation of the complexities between different forms of art.

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Aside from reading Guy Harrison's guide to eliminating scientific ignorance called, "At Least Know This: Essential Science to Enhance Your Life" and, "The Breakthrough: Immunotherapy and the Race to Cure Cancer" by Charles Graeber, an informative and emotional historical account explaining the potential use of our own immune systems to cure cancer, I read articles and worked on my own writing in order to keep learning while enjoying my winter break back in December. I also took a trip to the Guggenheim Museum.


I wish I was artistic. Generally, I walk through museums in awe of what artists can do. The colors and dainty details simultaneously inspire me and remind me of what little talent I posses holding a paintbrush. Walking through the Guggenheim was no exception. Most of the pieces are done by Hilma af Klint, a 20th-century Swedish artist expressing her beliefs and curiosity about the universe through her abstract painting. I was mostly at the exhibit to appease my mom (a K - 8th-grade art teacher), but as we continued to look at each piece and read their descriptions, I slowly began to appreciate them and their underlying meanings.


I like writing that integrates symbols, double meanings, and metaphors into its message because I think that the best works of art are the ones that have to be sought after. If the writer simply tells you exactly what they were thinking and how their words should be interpreted, there's no room for imagination. An unpopular opinion in high school was that reading "The Scarlet Letter" by Nathaniel Hawthorne was fun. Well, I thought it was. At the beginning of the book, there's a scene where Hawthorne describes a wild rosebush that sits just outside of the community prison. As you read, you are free to decide whether it's an image of morality, the last taste of freedom and natural beauty for criminals walking toward their doom, or a symbol of the relationship between the Puritans with their prison-like expectations and Hester, the main character, who blossoms into herself throughout the novel. Whichever one you think it is doesn't matter, the point is that the rosebush can symbolize whatever you want it to. It's the same with paintings - they can be interpreted however you want them to be.


As we walked through the building, its spiral design leading us further and further upwards, we were able to catch glimpses of af Klint's life through the strokes of her brush. My favorite of her collections was one titled, "Evolution." As a science nerd myself, the idea that the story of our existence was being incorporated into art intrigued me. One piece represented the eras of geological time through her use of spirals and snails colored abstractly. She clued you into the story she was telling by using different colors and tones to represent different periods. It felt like reading "The Scarlet Letter" and my biology textbook at the same time. Maybe that sounds like the worst thing ever, but to me it was heaven. Art isn't just art and science isn't just science. Aspects of different studies coexist and join together to form something amazing that will speak to even the most untalented patron walking through the museum halls.

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