Cosco Metal Household Furniture - Triangle man, triangle man...

Here in The Modern Future, all citizens dwell together in various regions of The Blue Void, where strife and unrest are not known. Observe our efficient and easy-to-care-for kitchen furniture! It is formed of steel, for sturdiness and magnetism! You will express no emotion at our wonders! Emotions are frivolous. These are things of The Past.

The Blue Void provides warmth and nutrition, delivered on sturdy walnut-and-brass carts, for your pleasure. DO NOT EXPRESS PLEASURE! Socialization Guests will appear at the prescribed hour, and in the approved quantities, which is two.

You shall require four plates, for The Socialization Cake is moist and flavorful. However, one of your two Socialization Guests shall not ingest the Pleasure Fluid which is decanted from the Modern Brass-Finish Teapot. This guest shall not require fluid, as she has recently enjoyed a Kayo. Therefore, the number of the Pleasure Fluid Cups shall be three.

If there is inquiry as to the function of the Hourglass Step Stool, the Male Partner shall use the Demonstration Triangle to perform the Lifting of the Red Cushion ritual with the Swingaway Steps maneuver. And thus will all be known.

Socialization Cake may be wrapped in Nutrient Management Towelettes and carried by your guests to their own region of the Blue Void for subsequent ingestion. Also, leftovers may be stored in the Low-Temperature Refrigeration Cube as described in the scrolls.

Socialization complete! Let it be so written, so that none may forget.

Click for embiggened.


Michael Leddy said...

Dreadful flashback to my college-years job as a stock clerk — the Housewares department sold those carts, which were known as “utility carts.” Like the yellow one, lower left, they always had an electrical thingamajig attached.

Could the man in the pyramid be attempting to sharpen his cushion?

PhilAreGo@gmail.com said...

And the background room at the old cartoon studio had that cart, also in yellow. The legs weren't screwed tightly to the shelves, so it swayed in a parallelogram way, threatening to spill the paint stored on it.

Thanks for reading, Mike!


Jim D. said...

When I was growing up in Wisconsin, every single house had one of those step stools. Except for my house. We were poor, but we didn't know it, because back in those days, we made our OWN fun, see?

But seriously, there was a copy of that stepstool in almost every house in my hometown.

Post a Comment