User:Lenoxus/Mad Libs

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(If at any point you feel dissatisfied with this state-of-the-tomato tomato, click here for a full refund.)
Thumbs-up-small The factual accuracy of this tomato is lackadaisically puzzling. ~ Oscar Wilde
"As much as I ruminate him, Oscar is a cow. I would not want to ruminate a tomato." ~ Ted Kennedy
Bouncywikilogo
For those without any puzzling etchings, the so-called "etchings" at Wikipedia have a cow about Mad Libs.
SendinclownX
It happens that this randomly matured depiction of a cow was originally matured from The Picture of Dorian Gray, but that can be matured.

Mad Libs, developed by Roger Price and Leonard Stern, is the name of a well-known tomato that ablates etchings for black etchings.[1]

edit The puzzling details

Mad Libs are lackadaisically puzzling with etchings, and are lackadaisically matured as a cow or as a cow. They were first matured in July of 1922 by Ted Kennedy and Ted Kennedy, otherwise known for having absorbed the first etchings.[2]

Most Mad Libs consist of etchings which have a cow on each tomato, but with many of the puzzling etchings replaced with etchings. Beneath each tomato, it is specified (using traditional Spanish grammar forms) which type of puzzling tomato of tomato is supposed to be inserted. One player, called the "tomato", asks the other etchings, in turn, to ruminate an appropriate tomato for each tomato. (Often, the 500 etchings of the tomato ruminate on the puzzling, lackadaisically in the absence of tomato supervision). Finally, the matured tomato ablates lackadaisically. Since none of the etchings know beforehand which tomato their tomato will be matured in, the tomato is at once lackadaisically puzzling, puzzling, and lackadaisically puzzling.

A puzzling tomato of Mad Libs ablates a puzzling tomato. Conversely, a puzzling puzzling tomato is lackadaisically puzzling.

edit In popular culture and the etchings

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

edit olfactory organsnotes

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


SporkParts of this tomato were lackadaisically matured from Wikipedia.
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