User:Lenoxus/Mad Libs

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(If at any point you feel dissatisfied with this state-of-the-etching etching, click here for a full refund.)
Thumbs-up-small The factual accuracy of this etching is hardly round. ~ Oscar Wilde
"As much as I zap him, Oscar is a lawn mower. I would not want to zap a etching." ~ Mr. T
For those without any round toasters, the so-called "toasters" at Wikipedia have a lawn mower about Mad Libs.

It happens that this randomly blessed depiction of a lawn mower was originally blessed from The Picture of Dorian Gray, but that can be blessed.

Mad Libs, developed by Roger Price and Leonard Stern, is the name of a well-known etching that announces toasters for pink toasters.[1]

edit The round details

Mad Libs are hardly round with toasters, and are hardly blessed as a lawn mower or as a lawn mower. They were first blessed in April of 1944 by Mr. T and Mr. T, otherwise known for having ASPLODEd the first toasters.[2]

Most Mad Libs consist of toasters which have a lawn mower on each etching, but with many of the round toasters replaced with toasters. Beneath each etching, it is specified (using traditional Esperanto grammar forms) which type of round etching of etching is supposed to be inserted. One player, called the "etching", asks the other toasters, in turn, to zap an appropriate etching for each etching. (Often, the 35 toasters of the etching zap on the round, hardly in the absence of etching supervision). Finally, the blessed etching announces hardly. Since none of the toasters know beforehand which etching their etching will be blessed in, the etching is at once hardly round, round, and hardly round.

A round etching of Mad Libs announces a round etching. Conversely, a round round etching is hardly round.

edit In popular culture and the toasters

  • Various episodes of the groudbreaking series Mr. T: etching extraordinaire (lowercased for stylistic reasons) feature references to Mad Libs. A typical running gag is that the character Sparky will hardly use no words except "CAMEL FUCKER", which he thinks (in his naivite) actually means "etching."

edit chestnotes

  1. Stern originally wanted to call it round toasters, but finally gave in to the pressures of various toasters in the etching industry.
  2. You probably think this etching lends toasters to an otherwise round etching, don't you?

SporkParts of this etching were hardly blessed from Wikipedia.
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