For millions of people the world over, one word encapsulates the true meaning of Easter: bunnies! And oh, the resources the resourceful bunny lover can find on the Web. (Not just for furverts and furries, either. You know who you are.) Below, a random sampling of rabbit musings, starting with Jennifer Shiman’s inspired page: a 30-second all-bunny animated version of the quote-unquote scariest movie ever made. The religious overtones seem especially topical:
From the nothing-sacred to the profane, this site allows you to develop your motor skills while warding off the onslaught of sex-crazed mecha-bunnies. Your mission, as the robot-dominatrix heroine of the videogame Psycho Bondage Bunnies, is to rescue the tender young thumper at the end of the torture dungeon. First, however, you’ll have to kick, punch and stomp a mechanized lepus army outfitted with little bunny flamethrowers and little bunny whips. As added incentive, a nasty ending shows the perverted fate of the bunny hostage. And you thought The Shield’s Aceveda had it bad.
Sometimes, though, you don’t feel like kicking or bludgeoning a bunny. Sometimes you just want a good poke. Or two. Or fifty. If so, here’s your site:
Just be warned. Sometimes bunnies fight back. Or bite back. Hard. Even those sweet little delicious chocolate ones. Bite off enough chocolate bunny heads, and the karmic payback can be gruesome indeed. A graphic demonstration can be found here:
Finally, one movie has emerged over the decades as an Easter tradition, shared by families the world over. We refer, of course, to the 1972 film Night of the Lepus, the ecological horror story that issued the world a wake-up call to the imminent danger of bloodthirsty giant rabbits. Such a warning, though, did not come without a significant human cost. For the details, you’ll have to read this expose of Hollywood’s tragic secret: the Night of the Lepus Curse.