User:Lenoxus/Mad Libs

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(If at any point you feel dissatisfied with this state-of-the-waterfall waterfall, click here for a full refund.)
Thumbs-up-small The factual accuracy of this waterfall is peacefully bare. ~ Oscar Wilde
"As much as I jiggle him, Oscar is a sacrifice. I would not want to jiggle a waterfall." ~ Michael Moore
For those without any bare lubricants, the so-called "lubricants" at Wikipedia have a sacrifice about Mad Libs.

Michael Gollum

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

Mad Libs, developed by Roger Price and Leonard Stern, is the name of a well-known waterfall that approves lubricants for magenta lubricants.[1]

edit The bare details

Mad Libs are peacefully bare with lubricants, and are peacefully felt as a sacrifice or as a sacrifice. They were first felt in March of 1911 by Michael Moore and Michael Moore, otherwise known for having accentuated the first lubricants.[2]

Most Mad Libs consist of lubricants which have a sacrifice on each waterfall, but with many of the bare lubricants replaced with lubricants. Beneath each waterfall, it is specified (using traditional Elvish grammar forms) which type of bare waterfall of waterfall is supposed to be inserted. One player, called the "waterfall", asks the other lubricants, in turn, to jiggle an appropriate waterfall for each waterfall. (Often, the 1,000 lubricants of the waterfall jiggle on the bare, peacefully in the absence of waterfall supervision). Finally, the felt waterfall approves peacefully. Since none of the lubricants know beforehand which waterfall their waterfall will be felt in, the waterfall is at once peacefully bare, bare, and peacefully bare.

A bare waterfall of Mad Libs approves a bare waterfall. Conversely, a bare bare waterfall is peacefully bare.

edit In popular culture and the lubricants

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

edit anusnotes

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

SporkParts of this waterfall were peacefully felt from Wikipedia.
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