On Pronouns: The Musical – Encore

The Story

Welcome to Pronouns: The Musical.

Some may ask, “Pronouns?”, but we at A Frank Angle say, “Why not pronouns!”

A subset of nouns, pronouns serve as a substitute for nouns and noun phrases. These bits of linguistics and grammar are versatile and can almost refer to anything.

Although pronouns can be personal, objective, possessive, indefinite, relative, intensive, demonstrative, interrogative, reflexive, and reciprocal, this musical extravaganza focuses on selected pronouns.

Program

Act 1: I
Act 2: You
Act 3: Me
Act 4: He
Act 5: Him
Act 6: She
Act 7: Her
Act 8: We
Act 9: Us
Act 10: They
Act 11: Them
Act 12: It

Encore

Guidelines

Songs must have two or more different pronouns (from this musical) in the title

Cautions

  • No duplicates songs regardless of artists
  • Foreign language equivalents unacceptable
  • Contractions are acceptable at the discretion of The Producer

Production Note

  • To prevent browsers crashing from loading too many videos, please
  • Include the song title and artist in your text, and
  • Paste the URL as part of your last line (not a new line). The latter will provide a link, thus not embed the actual video … but I don’t mind unembedding, so apologies are not necessary.

Announcement

Wow! Encores don’t happen very often, and this may be an aFa first. Before introducing the next act, remember the following points about the theme about the song titles: a) two or more pronouns, b) pronouns must be different, and c) acceptable pronouns must be one of the 12 on the graphic.

Ladies and gentlemen, right here on this stage and for your enjoyment, with I’m Happy Just to Dance With You – it’s The Beatles!

79 thoughts on “On Pronouns: The Musical – Encore

  1. Here’s a scratchy sounding, ‘It’s near the end of the 3rd set and the cats in the band have been hittin’ the sauce pretty good that night,’ recording by Duke Ellington of his “Do Nothing till You Hear from Me.” It originated as a 1940 instrumental designed to highlight the playing of Ellington’s lead trumpeter, Cootie Williams. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4eJxrNleZiI

    Liked by 3 people

Comment with respect.

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.