A musician graced with the blessing of being picked for bassoon in their high school band, or someone with knowledge enough of this profoundly wonderful instrument to choose it.
Bassoonists tend to be a little on the nutty side. When approaching a bassoonist right after a rehearsal, be very cautious until you know if the piece was good or not. If it was good, run, or you will never hear the end of it. If it was very bad, run, or you may detect bad vibes unintentionally directed at you. If it was a trombone, baritone, or tuba part, run. Just run.
'Bassoonists can be mighty dangerous; all those years of blowing on a double reed, and the pressure can get to your brain.' ~paraphrased, Law&Order or CSI
A way of saying "Good for you!" or "Kudos." Also see bully.
It wasn't always used in a sarcastic tone, but considering how it's changed over time, people do use it in that way.
"In older times, the word 'bully' also had a couple of positive meanings, the only trace of which is left in the expression 'bully for you,' which is still occasionally used in British English - I can't comment on US English. I've mostly heard it used in a derisive or sarcastic way, along the lines of 'Well then, aren't *YOU* the clever one?'"
Girl: My mom bought me this book, Bully for You, Teddy Roosevelt!
According to Urban Legend, the Job's Daughters are an organization of princesses who died for their fathers' sakes. Job's Daughters know exactly what they're doing, and they do not want to be messed with.
Da Jobbies are awesome, y'all!!!!
The Job's Daughters are an organization of coal miners' daughters who are princesses and Honored Queens.