Last night, Krampus was just curling his beard when he found another naughty kid!
This time, a young girl who wasn't being very nice to her classmate who asked her to help with homework.
He found the girl at a slumber party, where she was being a little too "tsun" for his liking.
Don't worry though, I'm sure he'll forgive you also being a little tsundere.... THIS time.. Ja ne!
Can't you just hear the sound of it?
That beautiful, beautiful, clanking sound of nickles, nickles, nickels!
And do you know where they sound amazing?
When you're clinking them in an old soda can!
And do you know how to make them sound even more amazing?
Just spank them against the backside of a bad, little miscreant on Santa's Naughty list!
If there is one thing about the 21st Century that Krampus can't stand, it's likely Hipsters.
Born from the Yuppie and Me generations, this self-entitled "Me Me Me" generation is full of young 20-somethings who have contributed nothing of value, but want to be praised for every thought they come up with, even going so far as to proclaim themselves "geniuses" when most of them can barely even spell the word on Tumblr.
Obnoxious, always starting Twitter wars, misusing the words "ironic" and "per sey" while wearing their parents' old hand-me-downs from the 1970's and 1980's and pretending the dull avocado threads are "trendy", these cretins just love to gender-swap their parents' old comic book characters on DeviantArt while listening to old folk vinyls and acting like they "discovered" them.
And talk about stuck on themselves, many a Hipster has found himself on the naughty list for snubbing their parents, sassing their elders, and dismissing their younger siblings art with a snide comment on Facebook.
For all of their obnoxious, self-centered behavior, Krampus has a nifty plan for each of them. It starts with a little torture, followed by a sound beating with a tablet, repeated until these Hipster darlings can learn basic manners, or at least apologize for still wearing Crocs above the age of nine.
LEGAL DISCLAIMER: Did you know? Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism and comment. Parody is also covered under the same law, as Parody "is the use of some elements of a prior author's composition to create a new one that, at least in part, comments on that author's works". It's also protected under the First Amendment.