From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia.
Jump to: navigation, search

“That's what proctologists study”

~ Tamia

Analogy is the study of the anus and its environs as they relate to the overall proportion of the human figure.

Analogy as Science[edit]

This particular branch of science was already well entrenched before Aristotle arrived on the scene. Although ancient measurement strategies are not known, it is known that beauty pageants where held and that analogy was part of them. The king was, of course, the producer and chief analogist of all pageants. After judging, the winners where awarded a place in the kings harem—an honor every woman wants. Analogy thus became known as “the Science of Kings.”

Modern Analogies[edit]

Since the discovery of democracy and monogamy women's rights advocates have tried to fight the legitimacy of Analogy as a science. Nevertheless with the advent of technology, Analogy has become the past-time of web-surfing geeks, who, having no skills with the women-folk, who are bound for life to search the Internet trying to create their own imaginary harem. These heroic souls are forging the way for the Science of Kings.

Improper use of Analogy[edit]

In 1751, Shakespeare once likened analogy to crawling, with both legs broken, a mile over a lake of syringes filled with bleach. Scholars now agree that at the beginning of the industrial revolution, the idea of assembly lines invaded the food business creating a restaurant known as Subway. Unfortunately, one of the side-effects of eating at Subway is a rather large tush. This phenomenon, directly proportional to Subways popularity, peaked in 1751, during which time Shakespeare uttered his quote. Nevertheless, Shakepeare made his quote and since it was the first of its kind, analogy was taken to mean, A is like B, as C is like D. Analogy was subsequently dropped as a science.

The Comeback[edit]

The Doctor gives Captain Janeway a complimentary analogy.

Nevertheless, Analogy is making a fabulous comeback, and it is projected that in a couple hundred years, analogy will again be established as a full-fledged science.