Dazed and confused

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Because of their incurable biases, the so-called experts at Wikipedia will probably never have an article about Dazed and confused. We are sorry they insist on being this lame.

"Dazed and Confused" originally referred to Mr. Thaddeus Dazed and Mr. MacGuffin Confused, a tap dancing duo from Greater East St. Louis popular in the mid 1870s. At their peak, they were known for capers, japes, and witty banter, such as the following:

DAZED: Mr. Confused?
CONFUSED: Yes, Mr. Dazed?
DAZED: Could you pottle the yemming stroop?
CONFUSED: Indeed not!  I've got a rully spib juggerwally!

Though incomprehensible to modern audiences, the preceding dialogue is known to have brought down the house on numerous occasions. In fact, on her Grand Tour of the Upper Mississippi in 1875-1877(amended), Queen Victoria is said to have wet herself copiously at the joke.

Though the pair faded from memory later in the century, Thaddeus Dazed's son, Vito, became a renown surgeon and is credited with inventing custard.

Dazed and Confused will work for food.