Evidence that any classic text can be brought up to date
Don ShiftKeyote - in which a middle-aged Spaniard embarks on chivalrous deeds but comes to a sticky end when he finds that chivalry isn't quite the same when it's only in upper case.
The PrintPreview and the Pauper - in which a poor boy swaps places with a royal-born white screen with very tiny writing on until it is changed to 350%.
The Great Esc - in which some prisoners of war tap the Escape key continually in order to hide the sound of tunnel-making by their colleagues.
Backspace Beauty - in which a horse tells its story about how it was sent to a cruel owner who made it learn to run only in reverse.
The Processor and the Pea - in which the innards of a computer are put to bed on a tall pile of twenty mattresses and twenty feather beds but will still not work until the pea underneath them all is removed.
Mobile Phone Dick - in which a man intends to go to sea in search of a whale but finds that, because there is no network access at the shipping yard, he cannot let anyone know he is running late, and misses the boat.
Watership PageDown - in which a group of furry bunnies, under threat of losing their home, are saved by the fact that the estate agent in charge of the land does not scroll down far enough in the document and therefore the building works never get started.
|Teddy was enjoying the story of GoldiCapsLocks and the Three Bears and loved the bit where|
the blonde girl kept being accused of SHOUTING by Mummy Bear
(If you really want to spoil your day, you can see more of the same kind of guff here)