# Rebus - Who am I?

This is my first rebus, and I only mention that because I needed more characters.

0
false
1 = 2


Who am I?

Hint:

The rebus is a quote from a movie; the answer is the character that said it.

Hint 2:

Each of the 3 statements corresponds to a statement in the quote, and they are all different.

• Your evil twin, FFF! – f'' Mar 28 '16 at 19:54
• ^^ I want this as an answer, so I can upvote it, more. Hahaha – Khale_Kitha Mar 28 '16 at 21:55
• Notices @fffred down in the comments, below. Found him! – Khale_Kitha Mar 28 '16 at 21:57
• The quote might be "Wrong, wrong, wrong!". – Gamow Mar 29 '16 at 14:05
• @Gamow- it seems many people are assuming the 3 statements are the same. I added another hint. – TTT Mar 29 '16 at 14:10

Luke Skywalker

Why?

No! That's not True! That's Impossible!!

(Because I don't want to remove it) Noooooooooooo

• I like how you distinguish the first one from the last one :P – Matthew Lau Mar 29 '16 at 14:34
• You should check that quote... – TTT Mar 29 '16 at 14:38
• Honestly, I didn't expect someone to get the quote wrong and still get it right. :) – TTT Mar 29 '16 at 14:41
• @TTT LoL - too funny – Khale_Kitha Mar 29 '16 at 14:45

You could be:

A stack of lies.

• That isn't it, but it's certainly the best answer thus far. :D – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 19:22
• That ain't no lie :) – Paul Evans Mar 28 '16 at 19:43

I wonder if the answer is:

True Lies

Reason:

All three of the statements/expressions can have something to do with logical correctness. A false boolean statement could easily be referred to as a True Lie.

• That's not it, but it's a good match for the last statement. – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 22:06
• And btw, ultimately the answer is a character, not a movie title. – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 22:31
• ...not a phrase? – Khale_Kitha Mar 28 '16 at 22:32
• The rebus is a phrase. The answer is a character. – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 22:33
• Oh, by character you mean the character in the movie? I was thinking about unicode and stuff. – Gendarme Mar 28 '16 at 22:43

Chris Allen

Explaination:

The picture gives three false statements. The word "no" can be associated with falsehood. In German, the word for "no" is "nein", or "9". Because they are three statements, we have "Triple 9". Chris Allen is a character from the movie Triple 9.

Maybe you are

Hitler

The rebus gives three false statements, equating to "no", or, in German, "nein". The movie Downfall famously (thanks to the internet, mostly) features an angry Hitler pounding his desk and shouting "Nein! Nein! Nein!"

• Nope. Good try, but IMO the phrase fits much better than that. – TTT Mar 29 '16 at 14:04
• @TTT I had some doubts, but I enjoyed riding the wave of that other answer. – question_asker Mar 29 '16 at 14:04

This is a stretch, but how about

C3P0?

It's written in

the C programming language

and has

3 Propositions all equivalent to 0.

• That is a stretch. :D – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 19:43
• And a double equal sign == would be necessary – fffred Mar 28 '16 at 19:53
• And some semicolons. – TTT Mar 28 '16 at 20:02
• And only C++ has false as a keyword. – Paul Evans Mar 28 '16 at 23:11