Bones Theory

Fun With Mad Libs – Bones Style!

105 Comments

Hey there Bones theory friends! I have a confession to make. My husband and I love Mad Libs. In fact, I’m pretty sure we have a couple books of them tucked away in the bookcase somewhere that we bought not long after we were married and long before we had any kids. Because Mad Libs are fun for any age, right?!?

So anyway, I was thinking about Mad Libs and Bones the other day and suddenly I had a brilliant thought – why not make a Mad Lib…Bones style? So I did. It’s your job, of course, to fill it in. Here’s how to do it:

  1. Open a Word document or get a piece of scrap paper. Write down an answer for each of the prompts on the list below. Make sure to number them so you don’t lose track.
  2. Once you’ve finished your list, cut and paste the text of the Mad Lib (scroll down for the text) directly into the Bones Theory comment box or your Word document (you can cut and paste the completed document into the comment box later).
  3. Replace the bracketed prompts in the story (they are listed in order, numbered, and bolded to make things easier) with the answers you previously provided. Don’t worry if the word of phrase you chose doesn’t make sense in the context of the story. Wacky, nonsensical answers are all part of the fun!
  4. Post your Mad Lib for everyone else to read and enjoy (and comment on, of course).
  5. REMEMBER:  DON’T PEEK BEFORE YOU’RE FINISHED! Reading the text of the Mad Lib (or even other people’s answers) before you’ve finished yours takes all the fun out of it!
  6. Have fun!!

Prompts

  1. Verb ending in –ing
  2. Verb ending in –ing
  3. Location
  4. Body Part
  5. Substance
  6. Age
  7. Number
  8. Name of a squintern
  9. Cause of death
  10. Name of previously mentioned body part
  11. Name of squintern mentioned above
  12. Name of a bone
  13. Name of a different bone
  14. Type of injury
  15. Occupation
  16. Name of a board or card game
  17. Beverage
  18. Expensive vehicle
  19. Alibi
  20. Exotic location
  21. Sharp instrument
  22. Type of take-out food

Finished with your list? Scroll down for the text of the Mad Lib.

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Okay, okay, are you really ready? Here you go:

The Text

Booth and Brennan are [1-verb ending in –ing] on the couch at Booth’s place [2-verb ending in –ing] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [3-location] that’s missing its [4-body part] and has been buried in [5-substance].

Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [6-age] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [7-number] days ago.

Back at the lab, Cam and [8-name of a squintern] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [9-cause of death] and that the [10-name of previously mentioned body part] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [11-name of squintern mentioned above] also find an unexplained nick on the [12-name of a bone] and remodeling on the [13-name of a different bone] consistent with a [14-type of injury].

DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [15-occupation] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [16-name of a board or card game], drinking [17-beverage], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [18-expensive vehicle] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [19-alibi] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [20-exotic location], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [21-sharp instrument] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [22-type of take-out food].

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105 thoughts on “Fun With Mad Libs – Bones Style!

  1. Hmm. Some of my answers actually make sense in the story. Others cause a hmmm…lack fo continunity? A couple are down right ridiculous. I haven’t played Mad Libs in a very long time. It really is fun.

    Booth and Brennan are [running] on the couch at Booth’s place [singing] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [the beach] that’s missing its [lips] and has been buried in [oil].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [27] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [7] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Vincent] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [gunshot] and that the [lips] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Vincent] also find an unexplained nick on the [tibia] and remodeling on the [ulna] consistent with a [laceration].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [nurse] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Sorry], drinking [Dr Pepper], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Bugatti] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [at work] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Bali], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [scapel] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Chinese].

  2. Oh, this was fun!
    My submission:

    Booth and Brennan are snuggling on the couch at Booth’s smooching about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at a pool
    that’s missing its leg and has been buried in aluminium.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 48
    years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 69 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell
    determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a Bored to death
    and that the leg was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the patella and remodelling on the ulna consistent with an abrasion
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a teacher with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing monopoly drinking iced tea and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a Dodge Viper at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was chatting on line
    on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Kho Phi Phi in Thailand and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a scalpel
    and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night pizza.

    Jane

  3. Booth and Brennan are running on the couch at Booth’s place loving about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Australia that’s missing its lips and has been buried in gel
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 43 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 19 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and Fisher determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a stabbed and that the lips was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Fisher also find an unexplained nick on the ulna and remodeling on the humerus consistent with a burn.
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) bus driver with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing fish, drinking wine, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Porsche at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was sleeping on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Bahamas, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a nail and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night fish’n chips.

  4. Haha, this was fun. Got me to thinking what the story would be if I could write an episode…that’s a thought for another day!

    Booth and Brennan are dancing on the couch at Booth’s place rolling about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Maryland that’s missing its iliac crest and has been buried in diatomaceous earth.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 35 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 17 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam andWendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a blunt force trauma to the occipital bone and that the iliac crest was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the >strong>femur and remodeling on the distal radius consistent with a fracture.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) stripper with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing poker, drinking tequila, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Lamborghini at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was in court on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Barbados, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a scalpel and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Thai!

  5. Ok, first, I have never heard of Mad-libs before – I think I had a deprived childhood. This is fun though.

    Booth and Brennan are watching on the couch at Booth’s place catching about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the morgue that’s missing its collar bone and has been buried in motor oil.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 44 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 4 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a asphyxiation and that the clavicle was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the Tibia and remodeling on the Ulna consistent with a sprain.
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) Quality Assurance Analyst with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Clue drinking Coca Cola, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) BMW at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was at work on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Cayman Islands, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a Scapel and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night pizza.

  6. The Text

    Booth and Brennan are talking on the couch at Booth’s place singing about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the library that’s missing its pinkie toe and has been buried in oil.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 46 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 17 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Daisy determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from the Bubonic Plague and that the pinkie toe was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Daisy also find an unexplained nick on the spine and remodeling on the rib consistent with a broken leg.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a preacher with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Shutes and Ladders, drinking tequila, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying an Aston Martin at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was on stage on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Jamaica, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as an ice pick and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night pizza.

  7. Great way to start Monday! 😀 And my first post to boot! Hooray for Bones Theory!

    Booth and Brennan are [moisturizing] on the couch at Booth’s place [flying] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the [Washington monument] that’s missing its [knee] and has been buried in [bacon grease].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [77] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [385] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Clark] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from an [archery disaster] and that the knee was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Clark also find an unexplained nick on the [ulna] and remodeling on the [clavicle] consistent with a [concussion].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a [barista] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Sorry!], drinking [ginger ale], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a [Porsche] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [shopping with her mother] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Bora Bora], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [mechanical pencil] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [sub sandwiches].

  8. I tested my mad lib out on a few people after I first wrote it to see how it would work. Here is the mad lib my husband and 7-year old son did (hopefully Sarah and my sister will be along later to post theirs):

    Booth and Brennan are crying on the couch at Booth’s place molting about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the Jeffersonian that’s missing its head and has been buried in cocaine.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 7 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 5 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from poisoning and that the head was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the femur and remodeling on the clavicle consistent with a broken arm.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a sales engineer with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Mille Bornes, drinking rum, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a Mercedes at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was at the library on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Pakistan, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a Cutco knife and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance policy.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Indian food.

  9. This was really funny 😀 I loooove these things 😀

    Booth and Brennan are PLAYING on the couch at Booth’s place KILLING about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body in BOOTH’S SUV that’s missing its ACROMION and has been buried in GOLD.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 23 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 5 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and VINNIE determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a FALL FROM THE ROOF and that the ACROMION was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and VINNIE also find an unexplained nick on the SCAPULA and remodeling on the PHALANGES consistent with a GUNSHOT.
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a VET with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing TRIVIAL PURSUIT, drinking WHITE WINE, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying an ASTON MARTIN at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was WITH A PROSTITUTE on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to FIJI. and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a ARROW and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night CHINESE

  10. Booth and Brennan are running on the couch at Booth’s place smiling about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at airport that’s missing its scapula and has been buried in blood.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 28 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 47 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a hanging and that the scapula was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the fibula and remodeling on the metacarpal consistent with a broken leg
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a pilot with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing monopoly, drinking sloe comfortable screws and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a BMW at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was with her sister on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Fiji, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a scalpel and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Indian food.

  11. Booth and Brennan are dancing on the couch at Booth’s place examining about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at DC that’s missing its eyes and has been buried in flesh.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 39 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 12 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Clark determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a stabbing and that the eyes was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Clark also find an unexplained nick on the tibia and remodeling on the phalange consistent with a knife wound.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) architect with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Clue, drinking Diet Coke, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Lexus at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was public speaking at a convention on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Maui, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a icepick and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Thai.

  12. 23. Booth and Brennan are sleeping on the couch at Booth’s place reading about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Jeffersonian that’s missing its phalanges and has been buried in copper bromide.
    24. Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 21 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 24 days ago.
    25. Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a blow to the head and that thePhalanges was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the femur and remodeling on the ulna consistent with a dislocation.
    26. DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) gymnastics coach with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Clue, drinking coffee, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Corvette at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was taking her daughter to horseback riding lessons on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    27. Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to the Caribbean, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    28. Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a screw driver and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    29. Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    30. With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Indian food

  13. LMAO! here is my effort…

    Booth and Brennan are [spooning] on the couch at Booth’s place [2-verb ending in pontificating] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [the car wash] that’s missing its [big toe] and has been buried in [caviar].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [43] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [12] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Daisy] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [stake to the heart] and that the [big toe] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Daisy] also find an unexplained nick on the [patella] and remodeling on the [olecranon] consistent with a [pole-dancing accident].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a [priest] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [strip poker], drinking [amaretto sours], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a [Seven Series BMW M3] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [appearing on The Jerry Springer Show] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Christmas Island], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [ice pick] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [burritos].

  14. Booth and Brennan are building on the couch at Booth’s place running about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the pool that’s missing its Hand and has been buried in Milk
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 30 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 17 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a stab wound and that the hand was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the tibia and remodeling on the ulna consistent with a fractured wrist
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) doctor with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Clue, drinking wine, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Ferrari at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was at a gold tournament on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to the Bahamas, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a knife and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Thai food.

  15. Booth and Brennan are [laughing] on the couch at Booth’s place [debating] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [bookstore] that’s missing its [ulna] and has been buried in [unknown white powder].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [28] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [4] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Wendell] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [subdural hematoma] and that the [ulna] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Wendell] also find an unexplained nick on the [radius] and remodeling on the [cranium] consistent with a [broken rib].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [undertaker] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [yahtzee], drinking [bourbon], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [BMW] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [polishing silver] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Tahiti], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [sword] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [starfruit].

  16. Booth and Brennan are [running] on the couch at Booth’s place [panting] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [bathroom] that’s missing its [index finger] and has been buried in [wine].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [35] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [17] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Wendell] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [drowning] and that the [index finger] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Wendell] also find an unexplained nick on the [hyoid] and remodeling on the [L4-Lumar vertebra] consistent with a [paralysis].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [nurse] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Clue], drinking [coffee], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Lamborghini] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [at choir practice] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Seychelles], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [nail set] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thai].

  17. Oh my gosh, this was so much fun! Mad Libs Monday, FTW!

    Booth and Brennan are [reading] on the couch at Booth’s place [jogging] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body on the roof that’s missing its [knee cap] and has been buried in icky goo.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [28] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [42] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Daisy] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [bludgeoning] and that the [knee cap] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Daisy] also find an unexplained nick on the [phalanges] and remodeling on the [calcaneus] consistent with a [sucking chest wound].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a [deep sea oyster farmer] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Pictionary], drinking [sex on the beach], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying an [Astin Martin] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [having tea and scones at the retirement home] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Niue Island], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as an [interstellar space toothbrush] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [automat pie].

    • What is automat pie?

      • LOL! My geek is showing. 😉

        Automats were popular for a while and got started in the early 1900’s. It was the original fast food. I can see Booth digging a place like that, if such a place existed in DC, for the nostalgia of it. 😉

      • @Jade,

        I was going to ask if they even existed any longer. I thought all had closed down years ago. But yep, I can totally see Booth frequenting a place like that for the nostalgic feel of it. 🙂

      • I watch a lot of History Channel stuff and there’s a show on there called “American Eats” about different food histories in the US. The automat/hot food vending machine was featured once. I believe the last one is in NYC, if it’s still there.

      • Yeah, I’m not sure that they are still around, the Wikipedia article that I linked above leads me to believe that they are all closed up, but doing a google search, one was listed in NYC, though it was a revival of the Automat style, not one of the originals.

        It’s too bad… growing up watching old movies and cartoons, I always thought it’d be cool to go to one if I ever went to NYC.

      • The last time I was in an Automat (the one in Times Square in NYC), Booth would have been about -1 or younger.

        For those of you who are not ancient like me: The Automat was like a room sized vending machine. It was a restaurant that kind of looked like a mailroom with all these little boxes with little doors on them. You put money into a slot on the box, opened the door and took out the food. I always think of pie when I think of what you could take out of the box, which Booth would certainly have liked.

        For an example, I believe that there is a scene in the Automat in “That Touch of Mink” with Doris Day and Cary Grant. Yikes! I’m old! They also watch a Yankee game from the dugout and get someone thrown out of the game. I picture either Yogi Berra or Mickey Mantle, but may be wrong on that. They also go to Bermuda (or someplace like that). Of course, they DO NOT sleep together. It’s quite funny in a Doris Day kind of way.

    • Ok, I guess I had brain freeze. I remember seeing an automat in the movie That Touch Of Mink. It was a cool place. And I agree with Frankie. Booth would love an automat.

      • Lenora, I can’t believe someone else remembers Doris Day movies. My mom was a die hard DD fan. I must have watched her movies a hundren times. I remember That Touch of Mink too. That is the first thing that came to mind when I read this one, and I could also see Booth loving an automat.

        By the way Stephanie great idea.

      • That’s the only place I’ve seen one too. When I read that I immediately thought of that movie. 😀

      • Kimberly, are you kidding? Doris Day is awesome! My favorites of hers are the ones with Rock Hudson (*swoon*) – especially “Pillow Talk” – and “The Thrill of It All” with James Garner. 😉

      • Kimberly, I love old movies. I even love black and white ones. I think you get so much more out of them than the new movies they make now a days. My favorite Doris Day movie is Move Over Darling. I just love James Garner and like Angelena said below, I think DB would be great in a remake of Support Your Local Sheriff. I have probably seen every Cary Grant/Rock Hudson/John Wayne/Doris Day/James Cagney movie ever made.

      • Lenora, oh gosh, DB in “Support Your Local Sheriff”…? I’d go to the midnight premiere for that one.

        “I was just on my way to Australia…” 😉

      • *searches for petition to sign to put DB in Support your Local Sheriff*. Haha, I love that. I remember that James Garner was always the 1st choice (Hart Hanson and Boreanaz’s choice) to play Booth’s grandfather, but it just never worked out, so they worked the script a little and wrote it for the guy who did play Pops (who was also just wonderful).

        And I also love Pillow Talk and choose to ignore the Renee Zellweger version.

      • Wow, that would have been awesome to have had James Garner on Bones. Shucks, I like Ralph Waite; but, Gee, James Garner would have been so cool.

      • I second the “that would have been awesome” to see James Garner as Pops. I like Ralph Waite, and think he did an awesome job, but so close to having seen him as Gibbs’ dad on NCIS, it was like some kind of weird cross over. 😛

    • Calamity Jane. Howard Keel + Doris Day trying to appear “manly” = my favorite thing EVER.

      And yes, That Touch of Mink…I remember the automat pie too! 🙂

      • Oh lordy… Howard Keel. They could have filmed him reading the phone book set to music and I’d sit and watch it. Love his voice.

      • I loved the ones with Rock Hudson. I loved her movies too, but when I was growing up no one ever heard of her. LOL that’s so funny!

      • bb, Jade, I love Howard Keel movies. I just love to hear him sing. And yes, Calamity Jane was a really good movie. I loved Doris Day trying to do a mans job in a mans world and flumoxing all of the guys doing it. I loved her in The Ballad Of Josie also for the same reasons. I didn’t realize there are so many old movie buffs out there. My brothers think I am weird because I love old movies.

      • Lenora, your brothers are the weird ones. Clearly. 😉 Turner Classic Movies is my favorite TV station.

        My favorite Howard Keel movie is “Seven Brides for Seven Brothers”. He’s also really good, and frequently shirtless (BONUS!) in “Pagan Love Song” with Esther Williams. The movie is kind of low on plot, but who cares? It’s still good.

      • Ahhh! Seven Brides for Seven Brothers…now that’s a classic!

    • Can’t reply directly, Jade, but “The Thrill of it All” and “Pillow Talk” — love ’em and own ’em. Weekends on AMC used to be all about Doris Day movies. I miss that.

      Another great DD + James Garner (you know DB has that same appeal — they should remake James Garner movies, especially these, with David) movie is “Move Over Darling,” the remake of “My Favorite Wife” (a wonderful movie with Cary Grant and Irene Dunne — less slapstick). With Rock Hudson (and sidekick Tony Randall), “Send Me No Flowers” and “Lover Come Back.”

      To get “Move Over Darling,” first I checked the drawer with my VHS tapes. Had to remove my ColorForms set to see what was underneath. Talk about nostalgia. Then, I went to the IMDB — that list of DD movies is even more nostalgia. Hmmmm. Is there a post in there?

      Uh oh, I should be looking for work today, but feel a Doris Day fest coming on.

      • Oh man, Angelena you are so right about DB being able to pull off any of those classic roles; he is one of the few stars today that could do it, and do it well because he’s got the talent and the depth. My own personal dream role to see him in is as Skye Masterson from “Guys and Dolls”… a girl can dream, right? 😉

        I’ve always preferred “My Favorite Wife” to “Move Over Darling”. I know it’s basically the same story, but there is just something about the chemistry between Cary Grant and Irene Dunne; they are just awesome together. And I’m a sucker for the screwball comedies. 😉

      • Now I’m imagining DB singing “Luck Be a Lady.” My ears already hurt. 😀

      • Angelena, wouldn’t you like to see DB as Wyatt Earp in a remake of Hour of The Gun. Gosh I think he would be great in that role.

      • MJ, if Brando could do it, I’m sure DB could pull it off… Don’t ruin it for me. 😉

      • All I’m saying is, you have to mute the karaoke scenes in “Angel.” 🙂

        But, they dubbed Audrey Hepburn and it looked natural. So…okay. DB can be Sky. 😀

      • LOL I’ll consider myself warned about the karaoke scenes in Angel. I just started in on the Buffyverse a couple of weeks ago on Netflix, so I haven’t gotten there yet. Just started on Buffy Season 3 last night. But hey, I gotta give him props for even attempting to sing in public. I haven’t sung in public in a long time, but I get horrible stage fright if I’m not tucked away in a chorus. No way would I sing solo. :p

        And Audrey Hepburn was actually pretty pissed off about having been dubbed. She worked hard on her singing for that role. I kind of wish they hadn’t dubbed her. I know that the dubbing is just what was done back then, but somehow, having Eliza Doolittle sound like a nightingale instead of a Cockney flower girl just seems… I don’t know. Wrong, I guess.

        And thanks, I’m now tucked away again with my happy thoughts of DB as Sky… *swoon* 😉

      • Jade, don’t mute the scene where Angel sings Mandy. It is so horrible it is cute. I laugh and cringe everytime I see that scene.

      • LMAO!!! Mandy!?! Are you freaking kidding me. Oh man. That is too awesome for words. I’ll be sure to listen to it, even if it induces cringing and ear bleeding. 😉

      • I think a lot of us must love old movies because most of us are shippers! Love Turner Classic Movies!

      • Yes, Angel sings Mandy. I love that song and agree with Lenora that you shouldn’t mute it, but gosh, DB is an awful singer!

      • Well, he’s gorgeous and an amazingly talented actor… with the singing he’d be a triple threat. Guess we just can’t have it all… oh well, c’est la vie. I’ll take what I can get… 😉

        And now I am seriously tempted to skip ahead to that ep of Angel. :p

      • I wish you guys lived in Maine. I would love an old movie night. You know just stay up and watch old movies all night. I can;t find anybody around here to do that. I love all of the above mentioned movies.

      • I can’t reply where I want to, so I’ll reply to myself. Several points.

        At one point I posed the question in the BY about whether David really can’t sing or whether he’s just “acting.” The response I got was: Christian Kane, who was Lindsey in Angel and is apparently a friend of David’s in RL and who is a singer songwriter himself, says that David can sing, but shouldn’t quit his day job. That sounds like enough to at least match Marlon Brando on “Luck Be a Lady.” Now think about Skye’s other songs. “I’ll Know,” “My Time of Day,” “I’ve Never Been in Love Before.”

        BTW, the role was originated on Broadway by Robert Alda (Alan’s father). If you listen to the original original cast album, his voice was not all that great. It was fine, but not spectacular.

        You should check out David singing Mandy on Angel. It is hilarious. There are some additional outtakes of David singing at the end of that (?) ep that are also hysterical.

        I’d also note, he sings the Trying Song just fine at the end of Killer in the Concrete. It’s quiet, but it seems to be on key.

        On Wyatt Earp: David would make a great cowboy period. Find the pics from the Westlake Magazine that he was featured in recently. He’s with a horse and kind of in western-y clothes (jeans). Jamie also posted a pic on Twitter at one point of David while tending the horses at her folks’ ranch in Utah. He looks tired and dusty, but it works. 😉

        Is there anything that doesn’t work on him, tho’? ;-D

        To the Maine person who has no one to watch old movies with: we could have a virtual Friday night old movie fest. A virtual pajama party? There’s the Bones book club and poker. We ought to be able to all watch a movie at the same time and chat.

      • Kimberly, if I lived in Maine, I would totally do that; it would be a blast! Barring that, Angelena has a great idea for a virtual PJ party. 🙂

        Angelena, you’re so right! “Don’t quit your day job” describes both Brando and Alda to a T. (I have the original cast recording; love it! 😉 ) So clearly, having a voice for musical theater is not a prerequisite for playing Sky Masterson. And personally? I adore Brando’s singing in that role. It’s honest and gritty. If Sky sounded like Howard Keel (or Sinatra, who auditioned for the role) it just would not be the same.

        Wonder if we can tack a “Guys and Dolls” remake on to Sarah’s petition to get DB to do a remake of “Support Your Local Sheriff”. 😉

        I am totally going to check out the Mandy episode. I was going to work through the episodes in order, but I can always go back. Do you know which episode it is?

        You’re right about “Keep On Trying” and he did a decent job with “Swing Low, Sweet Chariot.” And that little dance is kind of hot… 😉

        I also concur, vehemently, about him making a great cowboy… And about there not being much of anything that doesn’t work for him, for that matter. (The “cradle robbing creature of the night boyfriend” is certainly doing it for me right now… 😉 ) If DB doesn’t get a western film, maybe we could talk HH into giving us a cowboy episode… “The Dead Dude at the Ranch” or “The Corpse in the Cattle Drive” or something… I don’t know. The title could probably use some work. 😉

        Barring that, a picture hunt is definitely in order…. *whistles innocently*

  18. Little kids are great at this because they have no preconceived ideas about these things. They also think they are riotously funny and laugh like crazy in their wonderful little kid laughs. Also, they don’t try to be dirty like older kids do.

    This starts out pretty well, but fizzles a bit. I guess I have to get a bit sillier, but I still think belly button is the funniest clean body part. It’s funnier in Yiddish: pupic. The u sounds between the uh u and oo u.

    Booth and Brennan are BAKING on the couch at Booth’s place SWIMMING about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at MY HOUSE that’s missing its BELLY BUTTON and has been buried in IRON.
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 3 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 52 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and CLARK determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from ASPHYXIATION and that the BELLY BUTTON was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and CLARK also find an unexplained nick on the CLAVICLE and remodeling on the HUMORUS consistent with a BROKEN LEG.
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) PLUMBER with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing MONOPOLY, drinking BEER and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) MERCEDES at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was IN JAIL on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to FIJI, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a SCISSORS ,and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night MIDDLE EASTERN.

  19. PS — Great idea!

  20. Great idea! I love Mad Libs too!

    Booth and Brennan are SMILING on the couch at Booth’s place KISSING about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at THE LAB that’s missing its ABS and has been buried in GOO.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 40 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 7 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and CLARK determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from MULTIPLE STAB WOUNDS and that the ABS was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and CLARK also find an unexplained nick on the TIIBIA and remodeling on the VERTEBRAE consistent with a HEAD INJURY.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) SURFER with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing HUNGRY HUNGRY HIPPOS, drinking CHERRY PEPSI, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) LIMOUSINE at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was SLEEPING on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to BALI, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a PITCHFORK and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night CHINESE.

    Ok, I’ve clearly watched Bones too much because most of my answers made too much sense! Oh well, I still love Mad Libs, and I can’t wait to read everyone’s!

  21. I’ve been sneaking around BT for a few months now but as a non-native speaker never found the courage to comment But this one I couldn’t resist ! You got me !

    My text :

    Booth and Brennan are [dreaming] on the couch at Booth’s place [licking] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [kitchen counter] that’s missing its [earlobe] and has been buried in [clay].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [22] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [36] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Arastoo] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [strangulation] and that the [earlobe] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Arastoo] also find an unexplained nick on the [hyoïde] and remodeling on the [ulna] consistent with a [compound fracture].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [plumber] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [poker], drinking [vodka], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [mustang] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [at the shooting range] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Bora-bora], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [cleaver] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thaï food].

  22. Great Mad Libs guys! Glad to see I’m not the only one who likes to get a little bit silly. 😉

    Keep ’em coming!

    • Of course you aren’t the only one who likes to get a little bit silly. I’ll try another one a little later; it’ll be a challenge to come up with stuff and not let knowing what the story is going to be guide what I’m picking. Especially in that first paragraph. 😉

      Hey Sarah, what are the odds that we can make this a Monday thing for the summer? Mad Libs Monday. There are enough fanfic writers here, I’ll bet we could get some volunteers to come up with a few paragraphs for the enjoyment of everyone.

      • I would say the odds are good, though would defer to Stephanie, as it was her original idea! Pal Minnaloosh and I have been tossing around the idea of a summer Bones project, and this might work well there too. We’ll have to discuss 🙂

      • Cool beans! And I certainly wasn’t implying that it should be taken away from Steph – it’s her brain child, after all. And a very good brain child it is. Just also didn’t want her to feel pressure to keep producing these. 😉

      • It’s fine with me if it’s something everyone else wants. I may even have it in me to write a few more, but am certainly more than willing to share the burden of writing up new material. Either way, I’m down with however you may choose to incorporate them this summer, Sarah. Just let me know what you want to do and if you need my help. I’ve got the master outline (with the instructions etc.) and the pics all saved on my computer. It should be easy enough to insert new story text every time.

      • I’m willing to try my hand at it. 🙂

        And I love the pics, Steph. Those are hysterical.

      • Sarah –

        How about a Bones Summer Games? Maybe one day a week for games like Mad Libs that people come up with. I’ve been trying to come up with a game based on old movies. Our discussion of Doris Day movies inspired me. Maybe coming up with old movies to remake starring the Bones cast.

        Could we come up with a new game a week for the remainder of June, July and August?

  23. Booth and Brennan are [investigating] on the couch at Booth’s place [loving] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [Brennan’s office] that’s missing its [eyeball] and has been buried in [blood].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [45] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [5] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Clark] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [strangulation] and that the [eyeball] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Clark] also find an unexplained nick on the [femur] and remodeling on the [phalange] consistent with a [radial fracture].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [best selling author] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [poker], drinking [Blomo sparkling wine], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Rolls Royce] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [sleeping with a FBI agent] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Darfur], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a(n) [icepick] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Chinese food from Mama Liu’s].

  24. Okay, here’s mine! I’m loving all of these! I have to laugh at how some things that *should* be random (like the name of a squintern) seem to sort of fall one way or the other, and what is also fun for me is seeing all of the names of various bones of the body and knowing *what that means*. Yay for Bones making people smarter! 🙂 And yay for new people commenting! 🙂

    Booth and Brennan are [boating] on the couch at Booth’s place [skipping] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [the diner] that’s missing its [eye] and has been buried in [jello].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [42] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [12] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Wendell] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [run over by a reindeer] and that the [eye] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [wendell] also find an unexplained nick on the [femur] and remodeling on the [clavicle] consistent with a [broken leg].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [Farmer] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Life], drinking [lemonade], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Ferrari] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [getting her nails done] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [#2 pencil] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance policy.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [deep dish pizza].

  25. I did two for each so that I could create two mad libs! Here’s my other one.

    Booth and Brennan are HAVING SEX on the couch at Booth’s place HAVING MORE SEX about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at FBI HEADQUARTERS that’s missing its HEAD and has been buried in SALIVA
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 20 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 33 days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and WENDELLdetermine that the victim died of massive blood loss from ASPHYXIATION and that the HEAD was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and WENDELL also find an unexplained nick on the RIB and remodeling on the TRANSVERSE ABDOMINUS consistent with a FRACTURE
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) ARTIST with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing CANDYLAND drinking TEQUILA and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) BMW at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was GIVING A SEMINAR on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to SURFACE OF VENUS and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a(n) NEEDLE and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night DINER FOOD

    • haha I honestly didn’t peek but I’m happy about my first verb!

    • @Natbor, your verbs are great!

      For the a future Mad Lib, it should be set up for a super romantic setting for B&B, but not letting us know (unless you’re a sneaky peeker), so our verbs could be more wildly inappropriate for the story 🙂

      • That would be great – and I would be happy to write that story! Steph and Sarah, let me know if you’re interested!

  26. Booth and Brennan are fighting on the couch at Booth’s place sleeping about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the Diner that’s missing its head and has been buried in oil.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 21 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 18 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Clark determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a stab to the heart and that the head was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Clark also find an unexplained nick on the ulna and remodeling on the fibula consistent with a broken ankle.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) Lawyer with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Blackjack, drinking vodka, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Dodge Viper SRT-10 at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was screwing the next door neighbor on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Hawaii, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a scalpel and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night chinese food.

  27. Booth and Brennan are laughing on the couch at Booth’s place swimming about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at the Diner that’s missing its humorous and has been buried in soup.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 25 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 10 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and VNM determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a bullet and that the humorous was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and VNM also find an unexplained nick on the metacarpal and remodeling on the tibia consistent with a broken toe.
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) forensic anthropololgist with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Frustration, drinking mango juice, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) ferrari at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was cathing butterflies on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Jamaica, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a scapel and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night ramen.

  28. This was too much fun! Your story was very creative! 🙂

    Booth and Brennan are [running] on the couch at Booth’s place [writing] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [Chicago] that’s missing its [arm] and has been buried in [jello].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [30] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [15] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Arastoo] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [blunt force trauma to the head] and that the [arm] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Arastoo] also find an unexplained nick on the [femur] and remodeling on the [sacrum] consistent with a [sprain].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [dentist] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Scrabble], drinking [iced tea], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [BMW] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [on a date] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a(n) [ice pick] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thai food].

  29. Booth and Brennan are [loving] on the couch at Booth’s place [firing] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [Hawaii] that’s missing its [toes] and has been buried in [alcohol].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [32] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [7] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [VNM] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [hanging] and that the [toes] were removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [VNM] also find an unexplained nick on the [femur] and remodeling on the [phalanges] consistent with a [concussion].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a [therapist] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [rummy], drinking [coke], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a [Beamer] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [eating] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Tahiti], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [screwdriver] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Chinese].

  30. Sarah-
    Just thought you might like to know that the trend continues! Of 27 completed Mad Libs, Wendell is the most oft-mentioned squintern (11). Clark came in second with 6 mentions. The only squintern who wasn’t mentioned at least twice was Fisher (but don’t tell him that or he’ll sleep for a month).

  31. I haven’t read any others yet (in the middle of writing a critique for my summer class) but I did this when Stephanie first tossed out the idea and wanted to share…so here are my answers:

    Booth and Brennan are whining on the couch at Booth’s place skipping about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Tanzania that’s missing its earlobe and has been buried in aloe vera.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 57 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 2,017 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Wendell determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from malnutrition and that the earlobe was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Wendell also find an unexplained nick on the humerus and remodeling on the coccyx (tailbone) consistent with a sprained back.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a mailman with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Farkle, drinking mango margaritas and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) Hummer at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was getting a tattoo on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Fiji, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as an ice pick and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance policy.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night Chinese food.

  32. I had my boyfriend do this as well so here are his answers:

    Booth and Brennan are eating on the couch at Booth’s place running about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Sunnydale, California that’s missing its abs and has been buried in blood.

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 25 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 50 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Zack Addy determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from exsanguination (bleeding out) and that the abs were removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Zack Addy also find an unexplained nick on the femur and remodeling on the tibia consistent with a laceration.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) vampire slayer with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing Ouiji board, drinking Jolt cola, and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) McLaren F1 at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was shopping on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Bora Bora, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a wooden stake and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night pizza.

    I have to say I was quite impressed that he knew the term exsanguination (bleeding out) off of the top of his head…I do think he has watched a bit too much Buffy the Vampire Slayer…

  33. Just thought everyone would enjoy this.

    • LMFAO!! Oh. My. Gosh. Kimberly, thank you soooo much for posting that. You saved me from trying to figure out which ep it was in. That. Is awesome.

      Yep. That settles it. Now I’m even more convinced that DB could pull off Sky Masterson. Hollywood, are you listening?

    • Thanks, I needed a good laugh to start out my morning.

  34. Booth and Brennan are [crouching] on the couch at Booth’s place [hummiing] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [swimming pool] that’s missing its [ear] and has been buried in [peanut butter].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [28] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [9] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Daisy] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [blunt force trauma to the head] and that the [ear] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Daisy] also find an unexplained nick on the [Manubrium] and remodeling on the [Sacrum] consistent with a [gunshot wound].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [bus driver] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [strip poker], drinking [tequila], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [aston martin] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [at a bachelor party] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [screwdriver] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [pizza].

  35. Booth and Brennan are loving on the couch at Booth’s place feeding about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at Brazil that’s missing its leg and has been buried in iron

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately 17 years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely 7 days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and Daisy determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a stabbed in the head and that the leg was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and Daisy also find an unexplained nick on the ulna and remodeling on the radio consistent with a fracture.

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) student with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing twister drinking beer and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n)Mercedes at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was dancing Hula-Hula in Hawaii on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to Angola, and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a knife and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night thai food.

  36. Oh, that was so much fun! But why do I have the sneaking suspicion that I wasn’t the only one to include my actual age for number 6? 😉
    Anyway:
    Booth and Brennan are [cuddling] on the couch at Booth’s place [crying] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [a garage] that’s missing its [head] and has been buried in [gasoline].
    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [36] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [eleven] days ago.
    Back at the lab, Cam and [Arastoo] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [suffocation] and that the [head] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Arastoo] also find an unexplained nick on the [metacarpal] and remodeling on the [mandible] consistent with a [bruising].
    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a [bartender] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Risk], drinking [beer], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a [Jaguar] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [sitting at a seminar] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.
    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Seychelles-islands], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.
    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [knife] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.
    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.
    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Indian food].

  37. Okay, here’s my attempt (mind you I couldn’t think of proper bone names *sighs* sleepiness does no good for this).

    Booth and Brennan are [ running] on the couch at Booth’s place[ jumping] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [Royal Diner] that’s missing its [fingers] and has been buried in [gel].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [23] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [15] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Daisy] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [blunt force trauma] and that the [fingers] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Daisy] also find an unexplained nick on the [hip bone] and remodeling on the [leg bone] consistent with a [laceration].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [FBI Agent] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Monopoly], drinking [coffee], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Mercedes] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [at the club with the boyfriend] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [the Amazon], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [Knife] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thai Food].

  38. Jade and Natbor – I have you guys on the list.

    Anyone else who is interested in potentially writing a mad lib this summer can reply to this comment and I’ll add you to the list as well.

    I have no idea how this is going to work or how it will fit into Sarah’s plans for BT this summer, so for now, stay tuned for more information.

  39. Booth and Brennan are [jumping] on the couch at Booth’s place [eating] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [Bethesda] that’s missing its [brain] and has been buried in [honey].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [25] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [33] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Daisy] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [Blunt force Trauma] and that the [Brain] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Daisy] also find an unexplained nick on the [Fibula] and remodeling on the [Tibia] consistent with a [axe stabbing].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [firefighter] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Uno], drinking [milkshakes], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Porsche] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [working] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [axe] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thai].

  40. Booth and Brennan are [laughing] on the couch at Booth’s place [seething] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [ocean] that’s missing its [eye] and has been buried in [mango rum].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [27] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [25] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [Wendell] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [burn] and that the [eye] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [Wendell] also find an unexplained nick on the [tibia] and remodeling on the [radius] consistent with a [crush fracture].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [dentist] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [pinochle], drinking [Bud Light], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [Mustang GT] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [having sex with the victim’s neighbor] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [scalpel] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [pad Thai].

  41. Booth and Brennan are [swimming (??? lol)] on the couch at Booth’s place [running] about the future, when suddenly their cell phones ring. It’s Cam. The police, following an anonymous tip called in from a nearby pay phone, have found a partially decomposed dead body at [the diner] that’s missing its [ear] and has been buried in [gasoline].

    Once on the scene, Brennan determines that the victim is a male, approximately [24] years of age. Hodgins finds insect larvae on the body that puts the time of death at precisely [3] days ago.

    Back at the lab, Cam and [VNM <3] determine that the victim died of massive blood loss from a [life] and that the [ear] was removed post-mortem. Dr. Brennan and [VNM] also find an unexplained nick on the [radius] and remodeling on the [patella] consistent with a [laceration].

    DNA results identify the victim as Mortimer Harris, a(n) [olympic juggler] with a suspiciously shady past and no shortage of enemies. Booth and Sweets interrogate a variety of suspects, including three ex-wives, the victim’s boss, his bookie, and a girlfriend with an affinity for vividly colored contact lenses. The three ex-wives claim they were all at the first ex-wives house playing [Clue], drinking [Coke], and bad-mouthing their mutual ex-husband. Besides, they would never kill him because they were making a killing (no pun intended) in alimony and child support. The bookie insists he couldn’t have murdered the victim because he was busy breaking another customer’s legs, and proceeds to provide proof. Booth immediately books the bookie on assault charges. The victim’s boss says he had no motive for murder as the victim had recently given him a stock tip worth millions. The salesman at the dealership confirms that he was buying a(n) [lamborghini] at the time of death. The girlfriend says she was [dead] on the night of the murder, but Booth can’t find anyone who saw her that night.

    Booth and Brennan find a letter to the victim’s mother in his apartment in which he tells her it’s time for a fresh start, two plane tickets to [Fiji], and a large insurance policy that the victim took out on himself two weeks before his murder, naming his girlfriend as the beneficiary.

    Back at the lab, Angela identifies the weapon that caused the nick on the bone as a [Venus razor] and Brennan discovers that the fatal wound was self-inflicted. Meanwhile, Hodgins returns to the crime scene looking for additional clues and finds an aqua-colored contact lens in the area near where the victim’s body was found.

    Booth brings the victim’s girlfriend back in for questioning. When faced with the evidence, the girlfriend admits that she and the victim planned to fake his murder, collect the insurance money, ditch the child support and alimony payments, and leave the country for a new life in an exotic location. Unfortunately, the victim had lousy aim. Instead of wounding himself enough to cause a significant, but not deadly, amount of blood loss, he hit a major artery and bled out before she could do anything to save him. So she staged the murder hoping to still collect the insurance money.

    With the case solved, Booth and Brennan return to Booth’s place to unwind with a rousing rendition of “Hot Blooded” and some late-night [Thai food].

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