While the biographies of living persons policy does not apply directly to the subject of this article, it may contain material that relates to living persons, such as friends and family of persons no longer living, or living persons involved in the subject matter. Unsourced or poorly sourced contentious material about living persons must be removed immediately. If such material is re-inserted repeatedly, or if there are other concerns related to this policy, please see this noticeboard.
This article must adhere to the biographies of living persons (BLP) policy, even if it is not a biography, because it contains material about living persons. Contentious material about living persons that is unsourced or poorly sourcedmust be removed immediately from the article and its talk page, especially if potentially libellous. If such material is repeatedly inserted, or if you have other concerns, please report the issue to this noticeboard.
If you are a subject of this article, or acting on behalf of one, and you need help, please see this help page.
This article is within the scope of WikiProject Comedy, a collaborative effort to improve the coverage of comedy on Wikipedia. If you would like to participate, please visit the project page, where you can join the discussion and see a list of open tasks.
"Van Kooten and de Bie were very important for the Dutch culture from the seventies until the nineties. Some typical Koot en Bie expressions made it into the Dutch language."
Some? I'd call the the masters of Dutch Neologism. They were awarded an eredoctoraat (don't know the English translation) at the Rijksuniversiteit Groningen for their efforts in 2003. I'll edit that in as soon as I do know a translation for eredoctoraat :P.DodgeK 01:26, 6 May 2005 (UTC)