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Inane Episode 47

Updated on April 14, 2012

The brain child of a brain surgeon is the child of a surgeon. The surgeon's child, not being a brain, was named Brian. Brian was very smart in school where he passed the third, fifth and seventh grades with great grades, slopes and recollections of varying degrees of aptitude. By the inimical presence of presents upon Brian's third, fifth and seventh birthdays, a large number of pregnant stuffed Koalas each named Henry became the least striking of strikeouts during a baseball game matching the Lilliputions against the Death Star.

That sentences that begin with the word that, explain that that as a sentence starting word is that. Who could argue with that? If an additional attempt, one that bears the repetition of being bare, was to be considered by the scariest of mundane inconsequentialisms, rickety building blocks would scarcely hinder the voluptuousness of fried geriatric calamari mixed with quadratic equations. To have done otherwise would have left Brian inept.

Sneezing twice in a row could cause a row in a row boat. Canoeing twice in a row is extremely dissimilar. Degrees of dissimilarity could be likened to a languid lichen. Languid lichens should not be mistaken for Pancreas Kitchens.

Wallowing on the longest flight to the moon, pacing back and forth unlike a cherry tree whose roots are made of stealth wings, reminded Brian of a memory that he would have placed in the palm of your hand. If Brian can reach out of this inane hub and put something in your hand you ought to be impressed. Or pressed, as the case may be.

Small popsicles pop.

Brian's pop, the brain surgeon, popped a popsicle with a sickle. Lesser known tendencies to instigate

If you have found that an incomplete sentence can be a premonition towards something that could just as easily be good or chicken, then you have solved the parable of mysteries that mock the multitudes like a hazelnut sandwich evokes a celebration involving beer and partially completed colouring books. Ripping things apart (like hazelnut sandwiches) is one of the best things she could have done if it hadn't been Tuesday at the time. That I introduced a female person at this part of the hub should come as no surprise to me. It could simply have been an incorrect personal pronoun, or so it thought.

The unavailability of corrective services that offer solutions that are incomprehensible to all but the least educated of bipedal mammals got thumb-tacked to the baby-blue stucco ceiling. Dividing the sword bits into fractions of an inert number made the distribution of said bits bitwise. Bitwise ceiling stucco when castigated with a sword decreased some sort of unavailability, but she didn't notice. Password protecting the stucco did not solve the problem, or lack thereof.

By putting the penultimate paragraph previous to the ultimate one serves the purpose of placing the paragraphs in a predictable order. By ultimately serving the purpose of putting paragraphs in a predictable order puts the ultimate and penultimate next to each other. By seismically rearranging the two aforementioned paragraphs, we might get an afivementioned one. That would bake the cake!


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    • Phil Plasma profile image

      Phil Plasma 5 years ago from Montreal, Quebec

      Wesley, I'm glad you made it through to the end, others have attempted and failed. Thanks for the vote!

    • Wesley Meacham profile image

      Wesley Meacham 5 years ago from Wuhan, China

      Well, at least there is some truth in advertising of sorts. This whole hub is definitely inane. The inaneness of this hub is only surpassed by the ridiculousness of the fact that I actually read the whole thing.

      Voted up... because, well... I'm sadistic like that.

    • Phil Plasma profile image

      Phil Plasma 5 years ago from Montreal, Quebec

      Eb, thanks for the votes; it would be difficult for me to stop producing the inane hubs; they seem to spill out of me like when you knock a vase over that you had just filled with chicken noodle soup.

    • Ebower profile image

      Erin Bower 5 years ago from Georgia

      Your play on words is astounding. I always enjoy reading your 'Inane Episodes'. Keep them coming! I voted this up and awesome. :)

    • Phil Plasma profile image

      Phil Plasma 6 years ago from Montreal, Quebec

      Hi Deborah, I suppose if it was a rambling it would be episodic, but rather, it is merely inane. Thanks for stopping by!

    • Deborah Demander profile image

      Deborah Demander 6 years ago from First Wyoming, then THE WORLD

      I like the episodic nature of your inane ramblings.