Help, I can’t stop referencing internet memes
No, you can’t.
In basically every human language, a surprisingly large number of words and phrases aquire sexual connotations. Make up a couple of nonsense syllables; say, “glar” and “fong”. Okay, now, watch the magic:
Boy, has she got a nice pair of glarfongs.
You know exactly what this means. Magic! Or consider the IYKWIM trick. Take a random verb and a random noun. Let’s take the top headline on Google news:
Justice department to investigate unarmed teen’s killing.
Now let’s grab the first verb (“investigate”) and the first noun (“justice department”), and apply the magic “I’m verbing my noun” construction:
I’m “investigating” my “justice department” right now, if you know what I mean, and I think you do.
What’s all this got to do with Internet memes? Well. Just as we quickly recognize patterns of usage that refer to sex (for instance, when people are talking, it is usually about sex), we similarly recognize familiar memes. A thing that has been said repeatedly or used as if it were a meme is a meme. All existing memes continue to exist. (Think about the Kony 2012 thing, and consider how many people have made “INVISIBLE CHILD” jokes.) And similarity to a meme is a reference to a meme, and therefore a meme.
Conclusion: All language is becoming Internet memes. In fact, it’s becoming Internet memes right now, if you know what I mean, and I think you do.
So you’re quite right. You can’t stop talking in Internet memes. Run with it.