History Main / BodyInABreadbox

14th Nov '15 4:02:03 PM Angeldeb82
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[[AC: WesternAnimation]] * Parodied in ''WesternAnimation/TheSimpsons''[='=] ''[[Recap/TheSimpsonsS27E5TreehouseOfHorrorXXVI Treehouse of Horror XXVI]]'' segment "Wanted: Dead, then Alive", where Bart Simpson is killed by Sideshow Bob, and his body is eventually taken to Bob's house. When Bob returns home after attending Springfield University as a professor, he opens the wall compartment... and reveals Bart's corpse, which he has stuffed in there, now standing as a trophy.
14th Nov '15 3:58:17 PM Angeldeb82
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An we're unable to work out whose. Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddeydoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. Or whatever.
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An And we're unable to work out whose. Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddeydoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. bag.]] [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. refrigerator.]] [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. ceiling.]] Or whatever.
26th Oct '15 4:26:29 AM Sharlee
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Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddyedoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. Or whatever.
to:
Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddyedoit''there'' How/Why'ddeydoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. Or whatever.
25th Oct '15 5:25:50 PM Vilui
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In our house at the end of The Mews, We've had some horrible news, We've discovered a head, In the box for the bread,
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In our house at the end of The Mews, Mews,\\ We've had some horrible news, news,\\ We've discovered a head, head,\\ In the box for the bread, bread,\\

Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddeydoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. Or whatever.
to:
Corpses can be found in the darnedest places, in fiction. While every PoliceProcedural or mystery series uses the routine body-dump sites of alleys, roadsides, dumpsters, harbor bottoms or vacant lots, writers often feel the need to spice up their selection of crime scenes and corpse-disposal methods. When the placement of the corpse becomes ''so'' bizarre that its strange location becomes an element of the mystery's plot -- not just Whodunnit, but How/Why'ddeydoit''there'' How/Why'ddyedoit''there'' -- then it's a Body In A Breadbox. [[Film/EightHeadsInADuffelBag Or duffel bag]]. [[StuffedIntoTheFridge Or refrigerator]]. [[CeilingCorpse Or the ceiling]]. Or whatever.
3rd Oct '15 4:43:16 AM Britarse
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3rd Oct '15 4:42:51 AM Britarse
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In our house at the end of The Mews, We've had some horrible news, We've discovered a head, In the box for the bread, An we're unable to work out whose.
4th Jul '15 3:46:43 AM eroock
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--> "Why does it always have to be a dead guy?"
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--> '''Gus''': "Why does it always have to be a dead guy?"
4th Jul '15 3:46:01 AM eroock
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* In Film/{{Clue}}, the Cook's body is found this way. The group heads into the kitchen to find her, but she doesn't appear to be there. Then she topples out of the fridges right on top of poor Mr. Green.
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* In Film/{{Clue}}, ''Film/{{Clue}}'', the Cook's body is found this way. The group heads into the kitchen to find her, but she doesn't appear to be there. Then she topples out of the fridges right on top of poor Mr. Green.
4th Jul '15 3:44:41 AM eroock
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* In Film/{{Clue}}, the Cook's body is found this way. The group heads into the kitchen to find her, but she doesn't appear to be there. Then she topples out of the fridges right on top of poor Mr. Green.

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* In ''Series/{{Psych}}'', Shawn and Gus ''constantly'' run into dead bodies stuffed into closets and alcoves, usually while not even having reason to believe someone is dead. This is usually followed by one or both of them freaking out and [[ScreamsLikeALittleGirl screaming like a little girl.]] Lampshaded by Gus in "There Might Be Blood" after [[ItMakesSenseInContext following the smell of onions]] to corpsey closet: --> "Why does it always have to be a dead guy?"
23rd Jun '15 8:41:54 AM DatLonerGirl
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For a body somehow stuck to the ceiling, see Ceiling Corpse. Sister trope to DeadMansChest, which deals with the mechanics of ''fitting'' a body into a confined space. See StuffedIntoTheFridge for a more chilly version of this trope. Often overlaps with PeekABooCorpse. WaxMuseumMorgue is a subtrope.
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For a body somehow stuck to the ceiling, see Ceiling Corpse.CeilingCorpse. Sister trope to DeadMansChest, which deals with the mechanics of ''fitting'' a body into a confined space. See StuffedIntoTheFridge for a more chilly version of this trope. Often overlaps with PeekABooCorpse. WaxMuseumMorgue is a subtrope.
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