Tuesday, March 28, 2017
Bros named Bo or Beau wear bows on a ship's bow.
The ship called Bose.
They bow. Applause.
Bo, how does Beau suppose Bose opposes bows?
When the wind blows, Beau knows
It's best to bestow Bess Tolkien's bursting, busting, baste upon the blest, but
Not the bows. Not the clothes.
Though Tolkiens grow thorougly, they throw through those dozen roses who doze in rows.
Beau supposes, he superimposes, he slows token Tolkiens.
The hose explodes and exposes Horatio's noses. The dove dove.
So, bros named Bo or Beau in bows on Bose's bow all bow. Bose hates clothes.
Plot synopsis for Kubo and the Two Strings and Coraline:
These movies are shot in exquisite stop motion and feature a human child, our main character. The child has a wiser animal counterpart, which is named after its species and understands magic better than the human child. There is also a completely unnecessary character who is inserted into the movie for the benefit of one scene and to the detriment of the rest. The child must combat a magic overlord who wants to take the child's eyes so the child can stay with the overlord forever. The overlord just wants a family. The child character cannot rely on parents, who are lost. In the end, the protagonist finds that things are not as they appear. Most of all, the parents are not truly dead.