When it comes to monologues, there are plenty of options for adult actors. However, finding the right monologue for kids can sometimes feel like a more daunting task. It can be even trickier when searching for a monologue in a specific genre for an upcoming audition, whether it’s for a play or a professional project.
So, how do you find the perfect monologue for a young actor? We have some suggestions! Here are 21 monologue options—both dramatic and comedic—that are well-suited for children.
The monologue—a long speech delivered by a single character—holds a special place in the narrative structure of a play or film. The ability to perform a monologue in a way that demonstrates performance ability, imagination, and understanding of a project’s overarching narrative is especially important for young actors. Kids are often asked to perform a monologue when auditioning for plays and programs and in first meetings with agents.
A good monologue is one that a child can imbue with emotion and that garners audience interest. It should resonate, create a narrative, and make an impact while not overwhelming the young actor.
It resonates: The monologue should resonate with the child performer and inspire them in some way—whether that’s because it’s from one of their favorite shows, makes them think of a beloved memory, or simply tickles their funny bone.
It creates a narrative: Another element that makes a monologue stand out is that it creates a short yet meaningful narrative. While it’s important that child actors understand how a monologue fits within a play or film’s total structure, the monologue itself should also contain a natural narrative arc with a beginning, middle, and end.
It makes an impact: Whether it’s Matilda spinning escapist stories in “Matilda the Musical” or Sara’s sincere take on the afterlife in “A Little Princess,” a good monologue for kids portrays a strong point of view and evokes an emotional response. It should reveal a character’s thoughts and emotions in a way that makes audiences feel.
It’s not too much: Finally, the monologue should allow child actors to perform in a way that feels natural. Generally, that means it’s age-appropriate and portrays situations and emotions experienced by children.
“A Little Princess” Courtesy Warner Bros.
Acting coach Denise Simon says finding a dramatic monologue for kids can be tough since options in generic monologue books are often “trite and obvious.” But she’s found some great examples that will show off the range of any child actor, suited for both boys and girls.
1. “A Little Princess,” by Frances Hodgson Burnett
“I love [Sara Crewe’s] monologue because of its sincerity,” Simon says. “It highlights Sara’s naïveté without being condescending, making it a perfect monologue for naive children to relate to.”
I don’t have a mother either… she’s in heaven with my baby sister… But that doesn’t mean I can’t talk to her, I talk to her all the time… I tell her everything and I know she hears me because… because that’s what angels do. My mom is an angel and yours is too. With beautiful satin wings, a silk dress, and a crown of baby rosebuds, and they all live together in a castle. And do you know what it’s made out of? Sunflowers. Hundreds of them, so bright they shine like the sun. And when they want to go anywhere they just whistle, like this…(whistles) and a cloud swoops down to the front gate and picks them up and as they ride through the air, over the moon and through the stars… until they are hovering right above us, that’s how they can look down and make sure we’re alright. And sometimes they even send messages. Of course you can’t hear them with all the noise you were making… but don’t worry they’ll always try again… just in case you missed them.
2. “The Member of the Wedding,” by Carson McCullers
“This monologue is perfect for auditions because of the distinct changes Frankie undergoes throughout,” Simon reveals. “Frankie’s universally shared desire to find her place makes the monologue both relatable and entertaining as she comes to terms with her desires in unique, childish ways.”
I told Bernice that I was leaving town for good and she did not believe me. Sometimes I honestly think she is the biggest fool that ever drew breath. You try to impress something on a big fool like that, and it’s just like talking to a block of cement. I kept on telling and telling and telling her. I told her I had to leave this town for good because it is inevitable. Inevitable. (Looking at her suitcase) That’s my suitcase I packed. If you think it’s all over, that only shows how little you know. If I can’t go with the bride and my brother as I was meant to leave this town, I’m going anyway. Somehow, anyhow, I’m leaving town. I can’t stand this existence – this kitchen – this town – any longer! I will hop a train and go to New York. Or hitch rides to Hollywood, and get a job there. Somehow, anyhow, I’m running away.
3. “Irreconcilable Differences,” by Charles Shyer and Nancy Meyers
“This film monologue expertly tackles mature themes such as neglect and emotional abuse while still highlighting the innocence of its protagonist, Casey,” Simon shares. “The monologue is essentially a plea for attention, respect, and understanding, and that’s something kids can understand in a world where their voices are often overlooked.”
I’m just a kid, and I don’t know what I'm doing sometimes. But I think you should know better when you’re all grown up. I think you should know how to act, and how to treat people. And I think if you once loved someone enough to marry them, you should at least be nice to them, even if you don't love ’em any more. And I think if you have a child, you should treat that child like a human being and not like a pet. Not like you treat your dog or somethin’. You know, when you have a dog sometimes you forget he’s there, and then when you get lonely suddenly you remember him, and you remember how cute he is and stuff, and you kiss him a lot, but then the next day when you're busy again you don't notice him. That’s how I’ve been treated for the past four years, and you don’t treat your kid like your dog. It’s not right.
4. “Runaways,” by Elizabeth Swados
“Most of the monologues [in ‘Runaways’] will work for kids of any gender, and while many were written for teens, they’re still great material for younger actors,” Simon says.
My mother’s dead. I don’t know what of. But she’s dead. And my father, who bossed her around, drank all the time and had other girlfriends, cried a lot and said that life was cruel. And that was it. The other night after my mother’s funeral, I went into her dresser drawers and started sorting through her underwear, her socks and her blouses. I could smell her powder, her skin, and her breath. I felt like number one in the world. I mean, she got herself into one of those strange coffins, got lowered into the ground and was never, ever, ever seen on the face of the earth again. It was all so mysterious, and it gave me a kind of medal to show off. Teachers would be kinder. My friends wouldn’t say I was bad in sports and I didn’t have to worry about pimples, but then it began to wear off, and I’d hold up the clothes and there’d be no body inside of them, and I kept seeing the shape of her arms or the way she’d paint her toenails. And my brain would start screaming. I mean how can a person just completely disappear? I don’t understand it.
According to actor Robert Peterpaul, “the Disney movie catalog is a prime source to mine for monologues you can put your own spin on.” Here are some Disney movie monologues for kids that he recommends.
“I mean, hopefully, we’re not all locked in towers, but who can’t relate to a little family tension?” asks Peterpaul.
No! I won’t stop! For every minute of the rest of my life I will fight! I will never stop trying to get away from you. But if you let me save him, I will go with you. I’ll never run, I’ll never try to escape – just let me heal him, and you and I will be together forever just like you want. Everything will be the way it was. I promise. Just like you want. Just let me heal him. (beat) Eugene! Oh, I’m so sorry. Everything is going to be okay, though. I promise, but you have to trust me. Come on, just breathe… I can’t let you die.
6. “Freaky Friday”
"Not sure when you’d need to channel being a mother trapped inside her daughter’s body, but hey, we’ve all got demons (and hopefully lots of auditions down the road),” says Peterpaul.
Mr. Bates may I please speak with you? By what stretch of the imagination, I mean, like, how could I, like, get an “F”? I mean, what mistakes did I make? That was a college-level analysis. As a matter of fact I most certainly am qualified of making that point. [As in Hamlet, what’s done is done?] That’s Macbeth, you know-nothing twit. Bates. Elton Bates. Griffith High School. Well, you asked me, I mean, my mom to the prom, but she turned you down. And now you’re taking it out on her daughter, aren’t you? Aren’t you? Oh come on, it was a high school dance. I mean, you’ve got to let go and move on, man. And if you don’t, I’m sure the school board would love to hear about your pathetic vendetta against an innocent student. Oh, and by the way Elton, she had a boyfriend. And you were weird.
7. “The Princess Diaries”
“Who could forget Mia’s rain-drenched and ballgown-less final speech from this hit live-action film?” remarks Peterpaul. “Not casting directors, if it suits you!”
Hi, um... hello. I’m Mia. I'm really no good at speech-making. Normally I get so nervous that I faint or run away, or sometimes I even get sick. But you really didn’t need to know that... But I’m not so afraid anymore. See, my mother and father helped me by telling me it was ok, and by supporting me like they have for my entire life. But then I wondered how I’d feel after abdicating my role as Princess of Genovia. Would I feel relieved, or would I feel sad? And then I realized how many stupid times a day I use the word “I.” And probably all I ever do is think about myself.... sorry, I’m going too fast. But then I thought, if I cared about the other seven billion people out there, instead of just me, that’s probably a much better use of my time. See, if I were Princess of Genovia, then my thoughts and the thoughts of people smarter than me would be much better heard, and just maybe those thoughts could be turned into actions. So this morning when I woke up, I was Mia Thermopolis. But now I choose to be forevermore, Amelia Mignonette Thermopolis Renaldi, Princess of Genovia.
“Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory” Courtesy Paramount Pictures
According to Simon, comedy is hard—but “the first step to improving your child’s comedic game is finding good material.” Here are her picks for the best comedic monologues for children, with selections suited for both boys and girls.
8. “Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory”
“One particular monologue I like comes courtesy of Veruca Salt, who demands her wealthy father get her a Golden Ticket when she decided she just had to have one. It’s a great character piece for girls who have enough energy to nail Veruca’s over-the-top brattiness,” Simon says.
My daddy always gives me what I want. Some may say he spoils me, HA, I just say he loves me! So last week I saw a sign about some Golden Ticket competition, I didn’t really know what they were for but I did know that there were only five in the entire world. I told Daddy I must have one and if I didn’t get one, I would scream. That always works, Daddy hates it when I scream – especially when they have paid £50,000 for voice lessons. So anyway, Daddy told his workers to stop what they were doing and take the wrappers of all these candy bars instead. I had to wait a whole three days until they found one, and do you know what? That minimum wage hag tried to steal it! Luckily, Daddy was there to stop her. So now I have my ticket. I still haven’t got the eighth pony I’ve asked for though, if I don’t get it soon I shall scream!
9. “Fifth of July,” by Lanford Wilson
“The excitement that Shirley has while looking toward the future is endearing and hilarious, making the piece great for kids to impress with their willingness to make bold choices,” says Simon.
(Quietly determined.) I’m going to be the greatest artist Missouri has ever produced. No – the entire Midwest. There have been very famous people – world famous people – Tennessee Williams grew up in Missouri. He grew up not three blocks from where I live now! All his formative years. And Mark Twain. And Dreiser! And Vincent Price and Harry Truman! And Betty Grable! But me! Oh God! Me! Me! Me! Me! I am going to be so great! Unqualified! The greatest single artist the Midwest has ever known! A painter. Or a sculptor. Or a dancer! A writer! A conductor! A composer! An actress! One of the arts! People will die. Certain people will literally have cardiac arrests at the magnitude of my achievements. Doing something astonishing! Just astonishing! I will have you know that I intend to study for ten years, and then burst forth on the world. And people will be abashed! Amazed! Astonished! At the magnitude. Oh, God! Look! Is that she? Is that she? Is it? IT IS! IT IS SHE! IT IS SHE! AHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH! (She collapses on the floor. Slowly getting to a sitting position; with great dignity). She died of cardiac arrest and astonishment at the 4 magnificence of my achievement in my chosen field. Only Shakespeare, Michelangelo, Beethoven, and Frank Lloyd Wright have raised to my heights before me!
10. “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown,” by Clark Gesner and John Gordon
“Charlie Brown may be the ultimate underdog of children’s literature. In this monologue, he once again manages to self-sabotage his attempts to woo the cute little redheaded girl,” says Simon. “The comedy isn’t as high-energy as some of the other monologues on the list, making it great for a quieter student looking to show off their comedic skills.”
There’s that cute little red-headed girl eating her lunch over there. I wonder what she would do if I went over and asked her if I could sit and have lunch with her?...She’d probably laugh right in my face...it's hard on a face when it gets laughed in. There’s an empty place next to her on the bench. There’s no reason why I couldn’t just go over and sit there. All I have to do is stand up...I’m standing up ...I’m sitting down. I’m a coward. I’m so much of a coward, she wouldn’t even think of looking at me. She hardly ever does look at me. In fact, I can’t remember her ever looking at me. Why shouldn’t she look at me? Is there any reason in the world why she shouldn’t look at me? Is she so great, and I’m so small, that she can’t spare one little moment?...SHE’S LOOKING AT ME SHE’S LOOKING AT ME (he puts his lunch bag over his head).
Rubén Ostria Baltazar/Pexels
Shakespeare is a challenging playwright for anyone to perform, and that’s especially true for kids. But Simon says Shakespeare is a great way for young actors “to expand their craft, and when given the right material, they can actually have a lot of fun with it.” Here are her picks for the best Shakespeare monologues for children.
11. “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”
“Puck has many great monologues in the show, from breaking the fourth wall to provide helpful commentary to carrying out King Oberon’s demands, and they can be performed by any child,” says Simon.
The king doth keep his revels here to-night:
Take heed the queen come not within his sight;
For Oberon is passing fell and wrath,
Because that she as her attendant hath
A lovely boy, stolen from an Indian king;
She never had so sweet a changeling;
And jealous Oberon would have the child
Knight of his train, to trace the forests wild;
But she perforce withholds the loved boy,
Crowns him with flowers and makes him all her joy:
And now they never meet in grove or green,
By fountain clear, or spangled starlight sheen,
But, they do square, that all their elves for fear
Creep into acorn-cups and hide them there.
12. “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”
“[Snug the Lion’s] monologue can be found in Act 5, Scene 1,” Simon shares. “It’s a great way to introduce kids to dynamic writing, as it balances a nuanced character with humor without losing Shakespeare’s signature lyricism.”
You, ladies, you, whose gentle hearts do fear
The smallest monstrous mouse that creeps on floor,
May now perchance both quake and tremble here,
When lion rough in wildest rage doth roar.
Then know that I, one Snug the joiner, am
A lion-fell, nor else no lion's dam;
For, if I should as lion come in strife
Into this place, 'twere pity on my life.
“Kids love getting to play these heightened, extreme personalities while still working to find the humanity hidden beneath the surface,” Simon reveals.
Round about the cauldron go;
In the poison’d entrails throw.
Toad, that under cold stone
Days and nights hast thirty one
Swelter’d venom sleeping got,
Boil thou first i’ the charmed pot.
Double, double toil and trouble;
Fire burn and cauldron bubble.
Fillet of a fenny snake,
In the cauldron boil and bake;
Eye of newt, and toe of frog,
Wool of bat, and tongue of dog,
Adder’s fork, and blind-worm’s sting,
Lizard’s leg, and howlet’s wing,
For a charm of powerful trouble,
Like a hell-broth boil and bubble.
Double, double toil and trouble;
Fire burn and cauldron bubble.
Scale of dragon, tooth of wolf,
Witches’ mummy, maw and gulf
Of the ravin’d salt-sea shark,
Root of hemlock digg’d i’ the dark,
Liver of blaspheming Jew,
Gall of goat, and slips of yew
Sliver’d in the moon’s eclipse,
Nose of Turk, and Tartar’s lips,
Finger of birth-strangled babe
Ditch-deliver’d by a drab,
Make the gruel thick and slab:
Add thereto a tiger’s chaudron,
For the ingredients of our cauldron.
Double, double toil and trouble;
Fire burn and cauldron bubble.
14. “The Tempest”
“Another gender-neutral, mysterious character, Ariel is a spirit inhabiting Prospero’s island,” Simon says. “This is a great piece for young actors to explore with physicality, giving them the chance to build a spirit and how they think it would move.”
You are three men of sin, whom Destiny,
That hath to instrument this lower world
And what is in’t, the never-surfeited sea
Hath caus’d to belch up you; and on this island
Where man doth not inhabit—you ’mongst men
Being most unfit to live. I have made you mad;
And even with such-like valor men hang and drown
Their proper selves.
(Alonso, Sebastian, etc. draw their swords.)
You fools! I and my fellows
Are ministers of Fate. The elements,
Of whom your swords are temper’d, may as well
Wound the loud winds, or with bemock’d-at stabs
Kill the still-closing waters, as diminish
One dowle that’s in my plume. My fellow ministers
Are like invulnerable. If you could hurt,
Your swords are now too massy for your strengths,
And will not be uplifted. But remember
(For that’s my business to you) that you three
From Milan did supplant good Prospero,
Expos’d unto the sea (which hath requit it)
Him, and his innocent child; for which foul deed
The pow’rs, delaying (not forgetting), have
Incens’d the seas and shores—yea, all the creatures,
Against your peace. Thee of thy son, Alonso,
They have bereft; and do pronounce by me
Ling’ring perdition (worse than any death
Can be at once) shall step by step attend
You and your ways, whose wraths to guard you from—
Which here, in this most desolate isle, else falls
Upon your heads—is nothing but heart’s sorrow,
And a clear life ensuing.
15. “As You Like It”
“The long string of insults flows well because of the engaging language, which will keep young girls excited and connected to the story,” says Simon.
And why, I pray you? Who might be your mother,
That you insult, exult, and all at once,
Over the wretched? What though you have no beauty,--
As by my faith, I see no more in you
Than without candle may go dark to bed,--
Must you be therefore proud and pitiless?
Why, what means this? Why do you look on me?
I see no more in you than in the ordinary
Of nature's sale-work. Od's my little life!
I think she means to tangle my eyes too.
No, faith, proud mistress, hope not after it:
'Tis not your inky brows, your black silk hair,
Your bugle eyeballs, nor your cheek of cream,
That can entame my spirits to your worship.
You foolish shepherd, wherefore do you follow her,
Like foggy south puffing with wind and rain?
You are a thousand times a properer man
Than she a woman: 'tis such fools as you
That make the world full of ill-favour'd children:
'Tis not her glass, but you, that flatters her;
And out of you she sees herself more proper
Than any of her lineaments can show her.
But, mistress, know yourself: down on your knees,
And thank heaven, fasting, for a good man's love:
For I must tell you friendly in your ear,
Sell when you can; you are not for all markets.
Cry the man mercy; love him; take his offer:
Foul is most foul, being foul to be a scoffer.
So take her to thee, shepherd. Fare you well.
There are many contemporary monologues for kids, but acting coach Todd Etelson says to focus on finding material that will appeal to a young actor’s interests. “Kids have great imagination and spontaneity on their side. Select a contemporary monologue that they can get excited about,” he says. Here are Etelson’s picks for the best contemporary monologues for kids.
16. “The Adventures of Pippa Higgins,” by Joseph Arnone
“Pippa comes from a family of wizards, so her father is, well, a wizard! In this monologue, she defends her father as she artfully boasts of his inventions that come from a magical lab. I love this monologue because it allows for a range of amazing young personalities to bring it to life,” says Etelson.
My father built his very own animal gadget which, when used, will make any living creature fall peacefully asleep. He would never harm any living creature, ever. My father is a craftsman and an inventor and he creates wonderful contraptions to help make improvements in science and technology. My father loves animals and all living life and he wished to help Radford the Rabbit because he was ill. The same way my father helped Faris the Fox and Tabata the Turtle. My father helps all animals in need by taking them into his work lab and treating them with medicine. After he nurses them back to health and they make a full recovery, they are stronger, faster, smarter and happier than ever before. (beat) Don’t you think it possible that what you consider a magical wand was actually my father’s invention?
17. “Nobody Bothers Me”
“Here Patrick responds to his uncle who asks him if he’s still getting picked on by kids at school. For reasons of his own, this young boy is getting bullied in school but decides to make up a phony story to hide the truth from his uncle,” Etelson shares.
No, everything is fine, Uncle John. Nobody bothers me at school anymore, cause, when there was this guy, this guy who is a grade older than me, he pushed me in the hallway and I kicked him really hard and really fast right in his you know what and he went down like this…(imitates the kid in his story by falling down to the floor on his back) AHHHH….just like that! (getting back up) And he didn’t do anything but he only walked away. He doesn’t do anything anymore. No one does cause they know I’d fight ’em.
18. “Little Sailfish,” by Indiana Kwong
“Ruby is a swim champ, but she’s not sure she actually enjoys swimming anymore, or if she just does it so as not to disappoint her dad,” Etelson says. “[This monologue] gives the young actor a chance to use some dramatic chops and explore some thought-to-thought acting.”
My dad was an Olympic freestyler. He beat the world record in 2011. He’s the fastest swimmer I’ve ever seen.
He takes me to swim training every Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday and on Saturdays there’s a meet down at the outdoor pool. I like spending time with my Dad; he brings hot chocolate in a thermos for me and on the way home he gives me notes on how I can get better and faster. He thinks my coach Sam is “overpaid and inexperienced”. I think Sam’s nice. He smiles all the time and has a nice voice. He doesn’t yell or lose his temper like my Dad does sometimes. Which is why I need to make sure I’m good, so he doesn’t yell. Sometimes my tummy hurts on Thursdays because I try to beat my one-hundred-meter PB from the week before so that Dad’s in a good mood all evening. When he’s really proud of me, he calls me his little Sailfish—cuz they can swim up to seventy miles an hour.
I always smell of chlorine though, and my hair used to be strawberry blonde but it’s kind of green now and sometimes I have rings around my eyes for hours after I get out of the pool from the goggles being so tight.
But, don’t get me wrong: I love swimming… I think.
19. “Twelve Years Wise”
“This monologue is a case of role reversal. Here, it’s the child who’s acting like the grown-up and the dad who’s acted like a child. She addresses her father, questioning the way he’s treated her mother,” Etelson says. “She’s wise beyond her years.”
I’m twelve. Yes, I’m only twelve. I don’t know everything you do. But I need you to listen to me. Because I think I know something here...
I know when you yell at mom it’s usually because you think you’re right and she’s wrong. But if mom’s crying because you’re yelling about how wrong she is then I think you’re even more wrong.
I’m only twelve. As you like to remind me. You know more stuff. But I know there must be a better way to make your point than to stick mom with it until she cries. Maybe you could soften your point… like I did with Jackie…
I didn’t tell you or mom this but... Jackie took my favorite dress without asking. The one I was going to wear my first day back at school. And went to a sleepover and got grape soda all over it. It’s ruined. I wanted to yell at her. To tell her right in front of you and mom how insensitive she was and how she’s a bad sister because she didn't think of me at all and how she is totally selfish...
But the last time I did that she didn’t talk to me for a week and… No, instead I downloaded that funny movie about the school dance she was dying to see and we watched it and laughed and when we were both really happy together, then I told her quietly, privately in her room about how excited I’d been to wear the dress my first day back at school and what I loved about it. She said I was just telling her to make her feel bad.
I said... I said I was just telling her because I wanted her to know how I felt. Because I wasn’t sure she knew. And she said... she kinda knew but not how MUCH it mattered to me. So when she finally apologized, I knew it was real not because you or mom made her. But because she loves me.
So I’m saying… maybe instead of yelling at mom when she gets home... maybe you should take her on a really nice date instead.
I’m just saying... Do you want Mom to be nicer to you... Or do you just want to be “right”? It’s up to you, Dad.
“A heartfelt monologue about losing a relationship, here a young boy has moved and unfortunately, the family cannot take their dog with them,” Etelson says. “This monologue allows you to feel great emotional depth.”
Before we moved here, we had this big dog named Scout. Mom always said he was a total mutt, but I think he was also part collie. And maybe part golden retriever. But he was definitely at least half mutt. Scout was supposed to be the whole family’s dog, but he was really mine. I mean, after school, it was me he would be waiting for. And when anyone threw his ball, I’m the one he always brought it back to. And at night, it was always my bed he slept in. But before we moved here, my Mom found out we weren’t allowed to have any pets, so we had to give him away to my cousins. I don’t really talk about it, but sometimes I dream about Scout. He’s got his ball in his mouth and he’s looking for me. And I’m saying, “Here, Scout. I’m right here.” But he doesn’t hear me, and he can’t see me, and I’m saying, “I’m right here. Scout. I’m right here.” And then, I don’t know, I guess I wake up . . . I don’t know if Scout dreams about me.
21. “Gum Sculptures”
“In this monologue, a local news channel is interviewing Robbie as he talks to them about how he started making gum sculptures,” Etelson shares. “It’s light and builds, and is one for either girls or boys.”
You know why I’m always chewing gum? Cause it helps me think. I used to stick my gum on my bedroom wall, blue, lime green, pink, white and strawberry covers my entire wall. It’s a pretty cool collage of gum that I’ve made. There are some guys that play with legos. Heck, there’s even some people that make art, even have their constructions in museums. I started chewing gum pieces and got into building things. I was swinging my baseball bat at a piece of gum, trying to hit it forever. When I finally nailed it, it stuck to the bat. I don’t know why but I just let it sit there. I was chewing another piece of gum and tried to hit it with my bat but when I finally did, that piece stuck to the first piece. Then I got to thinking, what if I started sticking pieces of gum to pieces of gum and actually make something, like a sculpture. I got my friend Donnie to help me, not with making the sculpture but just with helping me chew up all them pieces and I made my first creation… a gum bat all made out of gum!
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