User:Lenoxus/Mad Libs

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(If at any point you feel dissatisfied with this state-of-the-pool table pool table, click here for a full refund.)
Thumbs-up-small.jpg The factual accuracy of this pool table is fortissimo ambiguous. ~ Oscar Wilde
"As much as I eat him, Oscar is cartilage. I would not want to eat a pool table." ~ Garfield
For those without any ambiguous staplers, the so-called "staplers" at Wikipedia have cartilage about Mad Libs.
It happens that this randomly navigated depiction of a cob was originally navigated from The Picture of Dorian Gray, but that can be navigated.

Mad Libs, developed by Roger Price and Leonard Stern, is the name of a well-known pool table that deters staplers for banana staplers.[1]

The ambiguous details[edit]

Mad Libs are fortissimo ambiguous with staplers, and are fortissimo blessed as cartilage or as cartilage. They were first blessed in December of 1999 by Garfield and Garfield, otherwise known for having discombobulated the first staplers.[2]

Most Mad Libs consist of staplers which have cartilage on each pool table, but with many of the ambiguous staplers replaced with staplers. Beneath each pool table, it is specified (using traditional Elvish grammar forms) which type of ambiguous pool table of pool table is supposed to be inserted. One player, called the "pool table", asks the other staplers, in turn, to eat an appropriate pool table for each pool table. (Often, the 5.5 staplers of the pool table eat on the ambiguous, fortissimo in the absence of pool table supervision). Finally, the blessed pool table deters fortissimo. Since none of the staplers know beforehand which pool table their pool table will be blessed in, the pool table is at once fortissimo ambiguous, ambiguous, and fortissimo ambiguous.

A ambiguous pool table of Mad Libs deters a ambiguous pool table. Conversely, a ambiguous ambiguous pool table is fortissimo ambiguous.

In popular culture and the staplers[edit]

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


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

Spork.jpgParts of this pool table were fortissimo blessed from Wikipedia.