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Song Parodies -> "A Homonym ( The First Is "i Call Your Name")"

Original Song Title:

"Several. The Homonym Medley"

Original Performer:

The Beatles

Parody Song Title:

"A Homonym ( The First Is "i Call Your Name")"

Parody Written by:

Malcolm Higgins

The Lyrics

after seeing she sells "stationary" and the homonym police arresting the parodist, I thought this wood be appropriate.. a beetles medley four yew.......
I caul your name butt your knot their
was eye two blame, was it really unfair?
oh aye can't sleep at night
since ewe been gone
I'm reading am eye wright.. aye can't go on

ooh eye knead your love babe
guess you no it's true
hope you knead my love babe
just like eye knead ewes

this buoy, wooden mind the pane
wood always feel the same
if this boy gets ewes back again..

martha, my deer though I spend my thyme in conversation, please
remember me, martha my deer martha my love

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Original Song: 
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Voting Results

Pacing: 3.2
How Funny: 3.2
Overall Rating: 3.2

Total Votes: 5

Voting Breakdown

The following represent how many people voted for each category.

    Pacing How Funny Overall Rating
 1   2
 2   0
 3   0
 4   1
 5   2

User Comments

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John Barry - April 14, 2009 - Report this comment
Clever idea. Could have included "reeding," "cant," "its," "mined," "pleas,
SOTM - April 14, 2009 - Report this comment
Those are not homonyms. Those are misspellings. Malcolm is solely using words that sound alike and mean something different. (Although he did blow it with "wooden" in place of "wouldn't".) Anyways, he's no Jim Rotondo.
malcolm higgins - April 14, 2009 - Report this comment
only Jim Rotondo is jim rotondo. Thank god for that. IF Jim Rotondo was me, or I him , he'd be doing my wife. a definite no no in my books.
Tommy Turtle - April 14, 2009 - Report this comment
What JAB said, and an infinity of others. @ SOTM: "Homonym, homophone, and homograph designate words that are identical to other words in spelling or pronunciation, or both, while differing from them in meaning and usually in origin. Homophones are words that sound alike, whether or not they are spelled differently. The words pear “fruit,” pare “cut off,” and pair “two of a kind” are homophones that are different in spelling; bear “carry; support” and bear “animal” are homophones that are spelled alike. Homographs are words that are spelled identically but may or may not share a pronunciation. Spruce “tree” and spruce “neat” are homographs, but so are row /roʊ/ Show Spelled Pronunciation [roh] Show IPA “line” and row /raʊ/[rou] “fight” as well as sewer /ˈsuər/[soo-er] “conduit for waste” and sewer /ˈsoʊər/[soh-er] “person who sews.” Homonyms are, in the strictest sense, both homophones and homographs, alike in spelling and pronunciation, as the two forms bear. Homonym, however, is used more frequently than homophone, a technical term, when referring to words with the same pronunciation without regard to spelling. Homonym is also used as a synonym of homograph. Thus, it has taken on a broader scope than either of the other two terms and is often the term of choice in a nontechnical context." from Malcolm is correct and deserves Fives. (pssst -- malcolm, until you see JR's wife, reserve your judgment -- might be a good swap lol. ...btw, that's "if JR WERE me", the "subjunctive" tense, but disappearing so rapidly that I quit my job as subjunctive police. Copulative police get you for not using subject form after copulative verb, "is"/was/were": If JR were I, or I he... but I gave up on that one a long time ago too. Cheers.)

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