It’s a Bourgeois World, After All

From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search

It’s a Bourgeois World, After All was written by Walt EuroDisney who claimed that the tune sprang forth from his creative loins in a moment jealous rage over losing out on a chair at auction designed by Le Corbusier. The word "Bourgeois" was substituted for "Le Corbusier" when EuroDisney was unable to find anything that rhymed with the name of the man generally recognized as the architect who stripped buildings of everything that people loved and replaced them with sterile machines for living that alienated humans and small children alike.

The song is the official anthem of Walt EuroDisney World, and is sung in Esperanto, which was also the official language of Walt DisneyWorld until the European Union insisted on polyglot accomodations. (They let stand an earlier ruling that Walt DisneyWorld could compel all employees to be mustached, including the women.)

The song aspires to remind Europeans that despite their rich history of ethnic violence, centuries of war and universal disdain for the French, that they're really just as materialistic, if not worse, as Canadians.

It's a Bourgeois World, After All

AFrenchman

"It's a world of passions; a world gone insane"

It's a world of passions;
A world gone insane;
It's a world of possessions;
And American champaign;
There's so much we deny;
That it's time we complain;
It's a great big Bourgeois world.


It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a great big Bourgeois world.


Its about ambition;
And one simple goal;
Humiliate all Britons;
And cheap products from Seoul;
Though its never attained;
Your desires maintained;
It's a great big Bourgeois world.


It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a Bourgeois world, after all;
It's a great big Bourgeois world.
(and repeat until the end of time)

History

In 1983, the tune bearing the ride, Proletariat Surprise, was shut down during a labour dispute in which the Collective Union of Mickey Mouse Employees (CUMME) declared that their fair share of the song, presumably based on their oppression by EuroDisney, was long overdue. The situation quickly escalated into a Mexican standoff (involving Churros as well as semiautomatic pistols) and has remained at a deadlock ever since, EuroDisney had his employees frozen like statues in an eternal labour battle for the heart of the common man.

The dispute has since escalated into many long run-on sentences like the ones above, promising to spill over into violence if the European Union can ever get around to providing the proper violence forms.

Personal tools
projects