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I pity the fool...ORIGIN:
The A-Team. B.A. BARACUS would often say it in reference to someone who would mess with him/the team.
This is basically what Mr. T is known for. It probably doesn't help that he still dresses, speaks and acts exactly like the character that coined the phrase.
This phrase may also be used in reference to absolutely anyone who is about to get their ass kicked.
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I'll be backORIGIN:
Terminator. The first one. Arnold's Terminator character is at a police station and is told to wait for something. He calmly tells the officer at the counter that he'll be back. He drives a freaking car through the police station.
Pretty much any time Arnold Scharzenegger leaves any place, he still uses this quote of his to state the fact that he will return. This has been parodied/lampooned in pop culture ever since its inception and has since become the most memorable line from the Terminator franchise next to "Come with me if you want to live".
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Say hello to my little friendORIGIN:
Scarface. The main character (Tony Montana) unleashes a Tommy Gun from under his coat and exclaims to the people he's shooting to "say hello to [his] little friend. It's such a ridiculous, funny, yet violent part of the movie, it really stuck with everyone.
Whenever you brandish pretty much anything of power or importance by surprise, you can use this phrase. It's been so overdone in pop culture at this point that a lot of people don't even know what it's from.
It's often been used to brandish literal "little friends" from under coats (little people, fictional characters, penises).
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Where's the beef?
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Whatchu talkin' 'bout, Willis?ORIGIN:
The popular catchphrase said in almost every episode by Gary Coleman's character "Arnold" in the popular 80s TV show Diff'rnt Strokes.
The catchphrase penetrated pop culture in a way that few others have. It's still the thing that has carried Gary Coleman's career, and will forever be his legacy. They had plenty of guest stars come on/off the show and occasionally they would be graced with Arnold asking what they were talking about.
Say what you will about Coleman, or catchphrases in general, but these moments were often the highlight of every episode.
Now, some people use it as just a way to ask what someone is saying.
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