Skip to main content

Muppet Runner

 (Everything in this post was created by AI.)  
Deckard, a blade runner in a dystopian future, had been tasked with tracking down a gang of Muppets who had been accused of stealing a priceless diamond from a high-security museum. The Muppets, led by Kermit the Frog, were known for their wit and cunning, and Deckard knew that tracking them down would not be an easy task.

As Deckard began his investigation, he found himself drawn deeper into the seedy underworld of the city, where Muppets and humans alike engaged in all manner of illegal activities. He met a cast of colorful characters along the way, including Gonzo the Great, Miss Piggy, and the Fozzie Bear, each with their own motivations and secrets.

As the investigation progressed, Deckard found himself growing increasingly conflicted. On the one hand, he knew that the Muppets were wanted criminals, and that they had broken the law by stealing the diamond. On the other hand, he couldn't help but admire their spirit and determination, and he found himself drawn to their sense of humor and mischief.

Finally, Deckard tracked down the Muppets to a rooftop hideout, where he confronted Kermit and demanded that he hand over the diamond. But just as Deckard was about to make his arrest, he realized that he had been wrong about the Muppets all along. They had not stolen the diamond, but had in fact been framed by a powerful corporation in an attempt to cover up their own illegal activities.

Deckard teamed up with the Muppets to expose the corruption and bring the true culprits to justice. Together, they staged a daring heist to steal back the diamond and expose the truth to the world. And in the end, Deckard realized that sometimes the line between right and wrong is not so clear, and that it takes a group of unconventional heroes to set things right.


Popular posts from this blog

When Toys Were For Playing With

 I am about to share an opinion that I believe may be highly unpopular. I feel that the 80's are highly over-mythologized, romanticized, even fetishized. Let's face it, music was better in the 70's, movies were better in the 90's, and television was better in the 2010's. One area where the 80's did excel however, was toys. My family didn't have much money, so I didn't have an overabundance of toys, but they still managed to factor into a few memories. The first toys I remember really being crazy about were these sets with a cardboard background that would be printed to look like New York or Metropolis, and they had these vinyl cutout figures that you could stick on it. I would spend hours just creating little scenes. I would make an entire story around the one action scene I had created. I loved toys that allowed you to be creative. I remember I wanted a Lite Brite so badly for years. For Christmas when I was 9 I finally got one. I made so many pictures

Movies With My Dad

I have already talked about my first movie experience  with my dad  so I won't repeat it here. Like many memories of my dad it is a mixed bag of good and bad. But that wasn't the only memory of him I have involving movies. He didn't talk about movies a whole lot except to say he loved westerns and wished they would make more of them. But one non-western that came up was Rebel Without a Cause. He found out it was coming on t.v. and raved about it. He told me how much he loved it, and what a great movie it was. He insisted that I had to watch it when it came on. I watched it and let him know. He asked me what I thought of it and I told him I liked it. And that was it. There was no further discussion of the movie and it was never brought up again. But I still think of him whenever I see the movie or anything referencing it. I know it must have been an important movie to him for him to react the way he did, seeing as he rarely talked about movies at all. When I was a little bit

My Life Under The Stars

  The following post was submitted by Kellie Curtains, Your Queen of Halloween. You can find her on Facebook here .    Some of my earliest and fondest memories took place at our local drive-in theatre. It was the perfect place for my parents to get out for the evening with six kids to juggle. Mom and dad would pack a cooler and we’d be off for a night of fun and flicks under the stars. I can still smell the Pic mosquito coil and hot buttered popcorn and hear the tinny echoes of seventies music playing from every speaker before the show. Mom loved it when the latest Burt Reynolds movie played, he was the big Hollywood hunk at the time. My father preferred horror films and we never missed a horror double feature. That’s when I fell in love with horror and when at the age of five, I fell in love with Vincent Price. I first saw him in The Abominable Dr. Phibes and it left quite an impression on me. Especially when he crushed that Doctor's head in the frog mask. I guess you could say