Die without me, Never thank ...
[4879] Die without me, Never thank ... - Die without me, Never thank me. Walk right through me, Never feel me. Always watching, Never speaking. Always lurking, Never seen. What am I? - #brainteasers #riddles - Correct Answers: 27 - The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic
10
37
7.31
BRAIN TEASERS
enter your answer and press button OK

Die without me, Never thank ...

Die without me, Never thank me. Walk right through me, Never feel me. Always watching, Never speaking. Always lurking, Never seen. What am I?
Correct answers: 27
The first user who solved this task is Djordje Timotijevic.
#brainteasers #riddles
Register with your Google or Facebook Account and start collecting points.
Check your ranking on list.

Getting Into Fights

They were married, but since the argument they had a few days earlier, they hadn't been talking to each other.
Instead, they were giving each other written notes.
One evening he gave her a paper where it said:
"Wake me up tomorrow morning at 6 am."
The next morning he woke up and saw that it was 9 o'clock.
Naturally he got very angry, but as he turned around he found a note on his pillow saying:
"Wake up, it's 6 o'clock!"
Jokes of the day - Daily updated jokes. New jokes every day.
Follow Brain Teasers on social networks

Brain Teasers

puzzles, riddles, mathematical problems, mastermind, cinemania...

Frederic Ward Putnam

Died 14 Aug 1915 at age 76 (born 16 Apr 1839).American archaeologist, naturalist and museum director whoplayeda major role in thepopularizationof anthropology, its acceptance as a university study, and instigated more anthropological museums. After entering Harvard College as a student (1856), he was much influenced Louis Agassiz. As Curator of the Peabody Museum (1875-1909), Putnam organized numerous pioneering expeditions in Southwest and Central American archeology. As director of the anthropological section of the World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago (1891-93), he mounted an impressive exhibit. It created wide-spread interest in anthropology, and subsequently became the nucleus of the great collections of the Field Museum in Chicago.«
This site uses cookies to store information on your computer. Some are essential to help the site properly. Others give us insight into how the site is used and help us to optimize the user experience. See our privacy policy.