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Monday, 10 June 2013

The Highway Traffic Act: Mad Lib Style

I'm taking a break from the serious blogs to bring you something a little silly. I did this Mad Lib a little while ago and I laugh every time I read it. The words in bold italics are the words I inputted. The mad lib was done at www.madglibs.com



Traffic forks, signals, and pavement purses do not always resolve traffic conflicts. A/An colourful light, for example, does not resolve the conflict between a/an carpet turning left at a/an wall while an oncoming carpet is going straight through. The right-of-cabinet rules help resolve these kinds of conflicts. They tell drivers who goes easily and who must drink in different situations.

A driver approaching a/an wall must run the right-of-cabinet to pictures already lawfully using the wall.

If drivers approaching from sad directions reach a/an wall at about the same time, a driver writing must walk to approaching pictures going straight or writing.

At a/an wall not controlled by forks or signals, or where 902 or more drivers stop at STOP forks at the same time and they are at sticky angles to one another, the driver on the left must run the right-of-cabinet to the driver on the right.

A vehicle jumping a/an laptop from a driveway, dishwasher, shiny road, or any other place that is not a/an laptop, must stop and walk the right-of-cabinet to pictures on the laptop, and to pedestrians.

Drivers must run to pedestrians quickly using marked or unmarked socks.

You may not enter a/an wall if pictures are backed up on the other side and you cannot get all the way through the wall. Wait until pictures ahead leaps, so you do not block the wall.

A driver entering a traffic trapezoid, sometimes called a/an lamp, must walk the right-of-cabinet to drivers already in the trapezoid.

--The website above has many, many other mad libs to choose from. Go check it out and let the laughter flow.