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Ask Me Another
Fri August 9, 2013
Article Adjective Noun
OPHIRA EISENBERG, HOST:
And now to end this for once and all, and I mean for this week anyways. Let's bring back our winners from our previous game. We have Olivia Bumgardner from Who's That Girl.
EISENBERG: Andy Cohen from War, Oy, What's It Good For. Liz Kash Stroppel from Character Voices, Mark Kujawski from Crisp Game Arenas and Kiki Turner from Pop Goes the Answer.
EISENBERG: I'm going to turn to our puzzle guru John Chaneski to take us out.
JOHN CHANESKI: Our final game is called Article Adjective Noun. It's a classic template for a book, movie and play title. Start with an article like "the" or "an," throw in an adjective and end with a noun.
In this round, we'll give you the name of an author, playwright or director then a noun. You give the adjective that completes a famous title by that person. For example, if we said F. Scott Fitzgerald's Gatsby, you would say great.
CHANESKI: That was pretty good, as in "The Great Gatsby." Now, we're playing this spelling bee style, so one wrong answer and you're out. You'll only have a few seconds to give us an answer. The last person standing is our grand winner. Here we go. Olivia, Nathaniel Hawthorn's letter.
OLIVIA BUMGARDNER: Scarlet.
CHANESKI: That's correct.
CHANESKI: Andy, Tennessee Williams' menagerie.
ANDY COHEN: Glass.
CHANESKI: Glass is right.
CHANESKI: Liz, Raymond Chandler's sleep.
LIZ KASH STROPPEL: Big.
CHANESKI: Big is right.
CHANESKI: Mark, Dante's comedy.
MARK KUJAWSKI: Divine.
CHANESKI: It was divine.
CHANESKI: I loved it. Very good. Kiki, Sebastian Younger's storm. Three seconds.
KIKI TURNER: Big.
EISENBERG: No, not the big storm. Let's see if Olivia knows the answer. Olivia, Sebastian Younger's storm.
CHANESKI: Perfect is right. Thank you for joining us, Kiki. Sorry.
CHANESKI: Andy, Ingmar Bergman's seal.
CHANESKI: Seventh is right.
CHANESKI: Liz, Dashiell Hammett's falcon.
CHANESKI: Maltese is right.
CHANESKI: Mark, Ian Fleming's daylights.
CHANESKI: Living is right, very good.
CHANESKI: Olivia, J. K. Rowling's vacancy.
BUMGARDNER: Oh, no.
CHANESKI: Oh, no. Three seconds.
BUMGARDNER: The non-Harry Potter one.
CHANESKI: I'm sorry. Let's see if Andy knows it. Andy, J. K. Rowling's vacancy.
CHANESKI: Casual is right.
CHANESKI: Thank you for joining us, Olivia, nice work. Liz, Thomas Mann's mountain.
CHANESKI: Magic is right.
CHANESKI: Mark, Tony Morrison's eye.
CHANESKI: Not beloved.
CHANESKI: Let's see if Andy knows it. Andy, Tony Morrison's eye.
CHANESKI: Bluest is right.
CHANESKI: Thank you for joining us, Mark. We are now down to two contestants, Liz and Andy. Okay, Liz, Rachel Carson's spring.
CHANESKI: Not eternal. Let's see if Andy knows it. Andy, Rachel Carson's spring.
CHANESKI: Silent is right. Andy, you win the game. Way to go.
EISENBERG: Andy, congratulations. You're our ASK ME ANOTHER big winner. And your prize is your very own customized chess lesson from Maurice Ashley.
COHEN: I could use that.
EISENBERG: Tailored to your abilities. Well done, congratulations, Andy. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.