I'm rubber, you're glue


Alternative formsEdit

  • I'm rubber and you're glue


I'm rubber, you're glue

  1. The first line of a children's rhyme countering an attack of character.
    • 1948, Emily Dickinson (unverified), The Atlantic, volume 181, Atlantic Monthly Co., page 61
      “You’re nothing but a — a cheat,” Florence said.
      I’m rubber, you’re glue, everything you say sticks right back to you,” John said calmly, complete master with all the answers.


See alsoEdit

Last modified on 22 January 2014, at 20:03