Best part- There is a slit for flatulence running the length of the suppository that allows the patient to pass gas without losing the suppository.
I was cleaning out the spam filter on The Peoria Cabaret Theatre Blog when I found these two comments. Now, I am used to the overseas spam butchering the English language worse than a Chinese menu, but these two were just so special that I had to share them. This…IS…the danger of trusting Google Translate!*
Submitted on 2010/12/14 at 6:09 PM
Alright Permanent,fine come immediate bedroom description pleasure well traditional afford distinction head as exist offence meanwhile description give mine outside investigation the recover improvement value vehicle engine army comparison different commit raise field similar television major driver increase directly only experience generally thank view silence somebody wave fully of concentration northern sign base solution before majority wash access extra this chair bag decade have outcome else dress allow examination procedure drop single average army sale maintain positive yeah answer purpose way study annual nearly report revolution importance current follow title
Submitted on 2010/12/11 at 2:59 PM
Quiet Historical,reveal anyway before information close reflect search red often resource sing fast conference danger relevant location human soon from recently track annual body order implication really almost cut football warn growth line actual experiment north throughout interested colour quite driver border floor accident foreign worry indicate send condition district collection manage expression yet master distinction solution row loan rely broad competition before less require search neither wait display fruit place must whole parent attack few assessment revenue investment including when bag leader husband wonderful little heat
It’s like a tone poem. A word journey if you will. It makes you wonder if this was coherent in their native language and lost in translation, or have I stumbled across two Dadaist superstars on the rise?
The first one I can see sort of a sexual theme going on, like maybe it was porn spam. The second one seems a little more sinister. I’m going to go with “The Terminator” retold in Dadaist style.
What are your interpretations of these fine poems?
*as spoken by James T. Kirk
I admit it. One of my guilty pleasures is watching the original movies they show on The Sci-Fi Channel on Saturday nights. (Or Syfy as it is now known. I’m not sure what the difference is other than it is now worth 13 points in Scrabble.) The top-notch acting, believable writing and breathtaking special effects never fail to bring a smile to my face. (Dang, I almost got through that entire sentence with a straight face!)
As a budding filmmaker, you may ask yourself, “How do I make a Syfy Channel Movie?” For you I present this guide to help get you started on your path to low budget, extended cable glory.
HOW TO MAKE A SCI-FI CHANNEL (SYFY) MOVIE
I found this gem online today. It’s for the collector who wants to have EVERYTHING in the Star Wars Universe! So far Hasbro hasn’t crossed THESE lines…yet! I love the dark humor, but it’s the photoshop that REALLY makes it for me! For more, including The Planet Alderaan and Smouldering Moisture Farm Playsets, see the original post here.
This week’s entry is a song parody I came up with over many diaper changes with my daughter during her first three years. I discovered that if I sang to her while changing her diaper it helped calm her down and made her wiggle less. The problem I faced is that most of the songs I knew by heart were from contemporary musicals by Jason Robert Brown, William Finn, Stephen Sondheim and Stephen Schwartz (among others). While these are all awesome composers, they usually write complex melodies with lyrics that are not very “kid friendly”.
One day I started singing the opening chorus of Songs for a New World to her, changing the lyrics on the fly to suit the situation. I don’t know if it was because I was amusing myself, but I managed to get a big giggle from my daughter, and our new diaper changing song was born! Over the course of MANY diaper changes, I was able to flesh it out to a verse and two choruses, which was usually long enough to cover even the messiest changes!
So without further adobe, I present to you the lyrics to my recently retired (for now) diaper changing song…
Second-Graders Wow Audience With School Production Of Equus
January 25, 2006 | Issue 42•04
NEWPORT NEWS, VA—Second-grade students at Franklin Elementary School impressed parents, teachers, and fellow students with their recent production of Peter Shaffer’s Equus Friday.
Alan Strang (Kyle Keever, 7) prepares to blind a horse (Kate Piper, 7).
The avant-garde play, described by audience members as “adorable,” was originally produced in London in 1973. The story revolves around troubled 17-year-old Alan Strang, played by Kyle Keever, 7, and his encounters with his psychiatrist after he blinds six horses with a metal spike. The play focuses on the causes underlying a seemingly senseless act of violence, and forces characters and audience members alike to confront questions of responsibility and ultimate meaning.
“The kids loved it,” teacher and director Michael Komarek said. “Once they stopped screaming about horses getting their eyes gouged out and realized that it was just a launching point for more complex ideas about alienation from the modern world, they rolled up their sleeves and dug right in.”
Despite its truncated 30-minute length and shoestring budget, the production—which received a standing ovation from a sold-out crowd of 65 in the school cafeteria—attested to the resonant themes of Shaffer’s play.
Read the full story here.
Hmm… with sales prices like this, no wonder Circuit City went out of business!