Talk:All your base are belong to us

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Former featured articleAll your base are belong to us is a former featured article. Please see the links under Article milestones below for its original nomination page (for older articles, check the nomination archive) and why it was removed.
Main Page trophyThis article appeared on Wikipedia's Main Page as Today's featured article on March 4, 2004.
Article milestones
DateProcessResult
February 15, 2004Featured article candidatePromoted
October 29, 2005Featured article reviewDemoted
February 12, 2006Featured article candidateNot promoted
March 21, 2006Good article nomineeListed
August 13, 2007Good article reassessmentDelisted
Current status: Former featured article

Untitled[edit]

Almost all references have been removed from the main page and archived here due to the near-infinite possible number of references that had been or could be added to the page.

Add a reference to Harold Goldberg's 2011 book with the same title[edit]

Harold Goldberg published "ALL YOUR BASE ARE BELONG TO US" in 2011, by Three Rivers, part of Crown Publishing Group, a division of Random House. ISBN 978-0-307-46355-5 and eISBN 978-0-307-46356-2. It's a quick read, and lots of fun. Neither Mr. Goldberg nor the book have a Wiki page so no disambiguation would be needed at this time. Djhill8262 (talk) 20:12, 15 May 2019 (UTC)

I google translated it and it was gone wrong[edit]

Google Translation
Engineer: It seems that an explosive was set up by someone.
Correspondent: Vision comes to the main screen.
CATS: Thanks to the cooperation of the federal army, all of your bases are CATS.
CATS: At the very least, cherish the few remaining lives ...
Captain: Enjoy. ZIG! !
Captain: Hope for our future ...

-- 05:19, 9 September 2019‎ 109.201.38.56

Noteworthiness?[edit]

Wikipedia isn't Know Your Meme. I don't think this article sets a good precedent because at what point do we draw the line on obscure and unnoteworthy 2000s memes? hjk321 (talk) 03:39, 25 November 2019 (UTC)

It certainly wasn't obscure then -- If you were on-line and perusing the English-language Internet at the time, then you had it running out your ears. I don't think it's a good idea to delete articles on things that were extremely popular fads for a few years, then faded, like Rubik's cube and Hula hoops. To put it another way, if we can have an article on Hampster dance, then we can have one on "All your base are belong to us"... AnonMoos (talk) 15:16, 26 November 2019 (UTC)
Seriously? IF there's a line to be drawn (and I'm not sure there really is, it's not like Wikipedia is running out of disk space), it's WELL past "All your base". This is not just part of internet culture, it's made its way into general culture. You might not be happy about that, but when US Congresspeople use it 20 years after it originated, it's thoroughly noteworthy. XeroxKleenex (talk) 20:33, 23 January 2020 (UTC)
@Hjk321: agree with AnonMoos and XeroxKleenex, clearly passes all relevant notability guidelines I'm aware of. - Scarpy (talk) 21:13, 23 January 2020 (UTC)