Roommates can either be the best or the worst, there's just no in between. But we're guessing that Ellen Huet, a writer for Bloomberg, is in the former category. While two of her roommates were away on a trip, she decided to play a pretty amazing prank on them.
Huet and the rest of the house grouped together to turn their room into a museum, so that future generations might have some insight on San Francisco life.
The notes read:
United States Currency
Metal, paper, glass
The collection of metal and paper in this container is believed to be a shrine. Some humans followed the religion known as Capitalism, and believed they would go to "Bankruptcy" if they did not leave daily offerings for their economic deity, who would collect the offerings with an Invisible Hand.
I'm sure this won't confuse people in the future...
Polypropylene and steel
A rare and highly well-maintained example of the type of device used by 20th century humans for optimizing eugonadal elevation. Notice the clamp designed for the somewhat titillating practice know as "crimping."
This one could actually pass for the truth.
Humans of this era would sew condoms to use before mating.
Unsurprisingly, people found the photos hilarious.
I have not, but it seems exceedingly relevant to my interests— Ellen Huet (@ellenhuet) February 13, 2018
This is the kind of friendly trolling that makes life awesome.— Ashley Huffman (@ChickTech) February 13, 2018
Who doesn't have fun with lamination?
I desperately want to do this with Teen's room, but he's barely gotten used to my sarcasm. I think he'd be more confused than anything.— Murder Kitten (@RogueDionne) February 13, 2018
History nerds were excited.
Others wanted to pull the prank off themselves.
I bow to you. Beautiful. Absolutely beautiful. Usually we easter-egg bomb the in-laws' house when they go south in the winter, but we may use this idea next year.— So done with this bullshit. (@SamuraiKnitter) February 13, 2018
SO EXCITED. I'm doing this to my son's room for april fools day. But it will be— elizabethreadsalot (@elizabethreadsa) February 13, 2018
Pile of fossilized stinky socks Circa 400,000