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odd juggling props
28 jul 1994john chiaverini
28 jul 1994|- Alastair Rae
28 jul 1994|  |- David Magagnosc
29 jul 1994|  |- Andrew Arhelger
29 jul 1994|  |  \ Steve Joyce
Really possible to juggle chainsaws? (w…
30 jul 1994|  |     |- Raymond Lowe
4 aug 1994|  |     |  \ Dave Fisher
odd juggling props
29 jul 1994|  |     \ Barry Bakalor
29 jul 1994|  |- Hal Coffen
3 aug 1994|  |- Mr D.F. Steele
4 aug 1994|  |  \ Francis Favorini
20 aug 2015|  \ sujsokol@gmail.com
28 jul 1994|- Andrew Williams
30 jul 1994|  |- Hal Coffen
2 aug 1994|  |- Scott R Parker
3 aug 1994|  |  \ Hal Coffen
29 jul 1994|  |- Hal Coffen
odd juggling props
29 jul 1994|  |  \ Scott Haney
odd juggling props
3 oct 1994|  \ BILLYCLUBS


Subject: Re: odd juggling props
Author: Mr D.F. Steele
Date: 3 aug 1994

Alastair Rae (ar@zeus) wrote:
: john chiaverini (jac17@pop.cwru.edu) wrote:
: > i was wondering what weird and wonderful items the 40000 of you
: > net-reader-jugglers juggle. what are some of the strange things you can
: > make to go in a pleasing pattern?

: There's a guy at a local work shop who juggles sink plungers. They've
: good spin but are hard on the hands. Their major advantage is that
: they look definitely foolish.

When I was a student, a flat mate and I used to juggle (and try to pass)
various kitchen utensils. Wooden spoons, ladles (a bit awkward), egg whisks,
fish-slices and rolls of cling-film were pressed into service. We also had
a go using bread-knives, but our girl friends screamed and put a stop to
that. Some sort of culinary routine is probably possible; an egg, a frying
pan and something else, finishing with the egg in the pan. Probably been
done before, for that matter.

Loo brushes (unused) are good for the comedy effect, and are less stress
on the hands. Or so I'm told.

Fraser