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Oct 10, 2003 | 10:22 PM EDT

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Author Comments

Here is another Mad Libs.

This time, we tried to focus a little more on history. This Mad Lib is about ancient Egypt, but is still a good laugh.

BTW, when posting reviews, please don't retype the story - it ruins it for people who haven't played it yet.



Rated 1.5 / 5 stars October 11, 2003

A bit tiring and boring to be honest

(as I always try to be in my reviews)

It just felt like I spent too much time inputting all those words in only to get a story that wasn't that funny.

Maybe if you had less words remaining from the original text it might be funnier? Also it might be nice to have some button you can press to have random suitable stuff automatically put into the box, and then you can either press it again for something different, enter your own thing or press the 'next' button.

However, I'm not entirely sure if I would ever find a story created with this premise that amusing... We shall see I suppose. (maybe)


Rated 4 / 5 stars October 11, 2003

fun game

i always okay this game at home it fun to make yer own stuff up and see it in a story. Fun idea to put in flash..good work and use of buttons


Rated 4.5 / 5 stars October 11, 2003

These always kick much ass

Great stuff. Here is what I got:

Heiroglyphic writing began some time around 5000 Minutes ago. Egyptians wrote in heiroglyphs up to 400 AD, after which they wrote in a Jerky style of writing called demotic. Eventually, everyone forgot about how to Jumping with heiroglyphics, but now we know how to decipher them, thanks to a Nasty chunk of rock and a Horrid Sewage Disposal Worker.

In 1799, a soldier digging a fort in Chicago found a large black Speaker with three different types of writing on it. The writing was a message about Johnny Torque, who was ruling Egypt at the time. Because Johnny Torque was Greek, one of the three messages must have been written in Greek. The other two were in heiroglyphics and demotic.

People realized that the three messages on 'The Chicago Stone' said the same thing, but they couldn't figure out how to match up Greek with Egyptian. Finally, in 1822, a Shocking Sewage Disposal Worker named Duke Nukem figured out how to decipher Egyptian writing.

Duke Nukem realized that the heiroglyphs that spelled the name 'Johnny Torque' were enclosed in a cartouche, so it could be matched up to the Greek spelling. This discovery enabled Duke Nukem to equate the Dull heiroglyphics with the Long Greek words and to translate the Shiny message.

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Rated 4 / 5 stars October 11, 2003


I remember buying those Mad Libs books when I was in grade school, great fun. Awesome job.


Rated 5 / 5 stars October 11, 2003


I entered Fuck for every single one and it started giving me things like "equate the fuck heiroglyphics with the fuck Greek words and to translate the fuck message."
This is so damn awesome!