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|#33 - Picture||08/20/2013 on Robin, quick! Get to the...||+3|
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#33 - makegr (07/30/2013) [-]
English does not came from latín(Just a few words), so your phrase does not even make sense.
Et is "and" in Latín.
Feelus does not exist.
Feel is "senti" without declinations.
And "tu" could be translated as "You".
And the positions of the word are not correct.
Sorry, I hate errors.
#42 - anonymous poster (07/30/2013) [-]
Looks like a moron is trying to be clever....
#39 - callmemrtiggles (07/30/2013) [-]
It's a play on the supposed final words of Julius Caesar, who said to friend Brutus, before Brutus stabbed him to death, "Et tu, Brute?" or, in modern day english, "And you, Brutus?" or "You too, Brutus?" So, while you may be right on most of those points, the words "Et tu, Feelus?" is simply a play on words you felt like being a smarmy cunt about.
#92 - anonymous poster (07/30/2013) [-]
Partially correct. The quote was never actually spoken by Caesar, but rather an invention of Shakespeare in his own Julius Caesar. Though not a matter of history, per se, the idea is still strong enough and well known. Still, I agree with your outrage, so thumbs for you.