Protesters portray Mr Ma as either a mainland stooge or as clueless and out of touch. In the occupied parliament, student caricatures give him antlers, a reference to a slip he once made when he appeared to suggest that the deer-antlers used in Chinese medicine were in fact hair from the animal’s ears.
There was, I’m pretty sure, an episode of “The Three Stooges” in which Curly kept banging his head against a wall. When Moe asked him why, he replied, “Because it feels so good when I stop.”
《活宝三人组》(The Three Stooges)里有一集，我记得相当清楚，科里(Curly)不停地用脑袋撞墙。莫(Moe)问他为什么那样，他回答：“这样一停下来感觉就特别好。”
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The KMT likes to portray the DPP as dangerous hotheads who might force China to carry out its threat of invasion if Taiwan declares independence. The DPP paints the KMT as a party of Chinese stooges leading Taiwan blindfold towards absorption by the mainland.
tr.v., -fold·ed, -fold·ing, -folds.
- To cover the eyes of with or as if with a bandage.
- To prevent from seeing and especially from comprehending.
- A bandage to cover the eyes.
- Something that serves to obscure clear perception.
[From Middle English blindfolde, past participle of blindfellen, to strike blind, cover the eyes, from Old English geblindfellian : blind, blind; see blind + fellian, to strike down.]blindfolded blind'fold'ed adj.
- The partner in a comedy team who feeds lines to the other comedian; a straight man.
- One who allows oneself to be used for another's profit or advantage; a puppet.
- Slang. A stool pigeon.
To be a stooge or behave like one.
A quick-tempered or impetuous person.