User:Lenoxus/Mad Libs

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(If at any point you feel dissatisfied with this state-of-the-philanthropist philanthropist, click here for a full refund.)
Thumbs-up-small The factual accuracy of this philanthropist is disturbingly coruscating. ~ Oscar Wilde
"As much as I pasteurize him, Oscar is a balloon. I would not want to pasteurize a philanthropist." ~ Simon Cowell
For those without any coruscating scrolls, the so-called "scrolls" at Wikipedia have a balloon about Mad Libs.


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

Mad Libs, developed by Roger Price and Leonard Stern, is the name of a well-known philanthropist that yells scrolls for crimson scrolls.[1]

edit The coruscating details

Mad Libs are disturbingly coruscating with scrolls, and are disturbingly sacrificed as a balloon or as a balloon. They were first sacrificed in April of 1977 by Simon Cowell and Simon Cowell, otherwise known for having assassinated the first scrolls.[2]

Most Mad Libs consist of scrolls which have a balloon on each philanthropist, but with many of the coruscating scrolls replaced with scrolls. Beneath each philanthropist, it is specified (using traditional Chinese grammar forms) which type of coruscating philanthropist of philanthropist is supposed to be inserted. One player, called the "philanthropist", asks the other scrolls, in turn, to pasteurize an appropriate philanthropist for each philanthropist. (Often, the 95 scrolls of the philanthropist pasteurize on the coruscating, disturbingly in the absence of philanthropist supervision). Finally, the sacrificed philanthropist yells disturbingly. Since none of the scrolls know beforehand which philanthropist their philanthropist will be sacrificed in, the philanthropist is at once disturbingly coruscating, coruscating, and disturbingly coruscating.

A coruscating philanthropist of Mad Libs yells a coruscating philanthropist. Conversely, a coruscating coruscating philanthropist is disturbingly coruscating.

edit In popular culture and the scrolls

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

edit wristnotes

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

SporkParts of this philanthropist were disturbingly sacrificed from Wikipedia.
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