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Miley Cyrus Mad Libs

March 9, 2010

Miley Cyrus recently declared in Teen Vogue that she and her boyfriend, Liam Hemsworth, also her co-star in the upcoming movie The Last Song, are “deeper than normal people.” Upon hearing that brazen statement, I started thinking about the parts of speech in our wondrous English language—specifically, nouns and adjectives that should never appear in the same sentence.

For instance, let’s consider the proper noun “Miley Cyrus” and the adjective “deeper.” It’s rapidly apparent that those words have no business in the same sentence. Well, at least not when “deeper” is used to mean “more thoughtful and soulful.” Come to think of it, I’d actually be quite fine with a sentence such as “Miley Cyrus is drowning in the deeper end of the swimming pool.” In fact, I’d find it downright entertaining. [The sentence, that is. Of course, I wish her no harm in real life.]

Now, because I’m the obnoxious type who proofreads his e-mails, I’m all jazzed up thinking about grammar. So who’s up for a round of everyone’s favorite game relating to the parts of speech? And how about we add a little Miley flavor to it? Everyone on board?

OK, friends, then it’s time for…(cue game show theme music)…MILEY CYRUS MAD LIBS!

The rules are simple—just fill in the blanks below. However, I encourage you to avoid absurd word pairings like “Miley Cyrus” and “smart,” “Miley Cyrus” and “worth taking seriously,” and “Billy Ray Cyrus” and “not a jackass.”

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If Miley Cyrus thinks she is “deeper than normal people,” then she is a (adjective) little (noun) who doesn’t know her (noun) from a (adjective) (noun) in the (noun). I mean, for the love of (proper noun)! What the (noun)!

Despite the (noun) that she (verb) in Teen Vogue, Miley is no deeper than a (noun). Her little (noun) about herself and her boyfriend was (adverb) (adjective). She is, in fact, a (adjective) (noun) who totally (verb), and if you think I’m being a (noun), then you must be younger than (noun) years old and/or a (adjective) (noun).

In conclusion, Miley Cyrus—and her (adjective) father, for that matter—need to (adverb) (verb) the hell up before they (verb) again. They are (plural noun) and they (verb) the great state of Kentucky, which has the (noun) to be where Billy Ray’s (adjective) (noun) and his (adjective) fame got started. The whole (adjective) family pretty much makes me want to (verb).

(Interjection).

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Be sure to join us next week, when we’ll play a rousing game of Operation, Heidi Montag edition.

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