The Trivia section contains the statement:
- In Al's apartment, he has an abstract painting, which makes a cameo to Tuck and Roll and Dot from A Bug's Life.
This doesn't make sense. "Abstract" is not a blanket label for any and all modern art styles; it specifically means "non-representational", so if it's a picture of anything then by definition it isn't abstract. — RobertATfm (talk) 02:24, September 17, 2016 (UTC)
I have now watched that scene, and although I didn't get a clear look at the picture, it does indeed seem to be a picture of Tuck and Roll (albeit a highly stylised one), and thus most definitely not abstract. — RobertATfm (talk) 09:58, November 2, 2016 (UTC)
For anyone who is still convinced that the original phrase above was correct, I refer them to the Oxford English Dictionary. Saying that something is "an abstract picture of..." is like saying that it's a black-and-white picture of a green cube; a contradiction in terms. It's like the frequent misuse of "ironic" as if it simply meant coincidental, strange or unfortunate, or the way several plural terms are misused as if they were singular (such as "this criteria" for "this criterion"). — RobertATfm (talk) 10:20, November 2, 2016 (UTC)