her own Dad … preacher guy, you say, oh oh, that's sometimes pretty kinky. There's all those guys on TV; then you find out they're leaving the wife at home to be tappin prostitutes or prowlin or something. No, nothing. It's just a funny thing is all. It's kinda like for the P.K and then for the PK kid, they're all pretendin that, well, It's like sex doesn't exist. Oh, there's birds, and then there's bees. Now I am gonna have to laugh my ass off. I'm thinking of all these chicks , or guys, I'm not prejudiced, you see. And they're all these PK kids and they're now adult; and they start having articles in Playboy about how ya got these folks out a lookin in the country to like score… yo'know, like going down to the Southside for us, but they're out looking for good bee and bird. Want cher best B and B, I can hear them sayin it. Picture it's like these Amish dudes, they's askin. You know they're now making fake fireplaces and making money hand over fist.
This is a very funny monologue; the character is an auto salesman; the invisible non-speaking other is a well-to-do man who is there to buy a car. This is a bit risqué at times, so be forewarned. However, it is not more risqué than you'd hear on cable TV. The well-to-do patron is constantly teased, and sexual innuendos are used. But this monologue is more than just sexual banter. In fact, the monologue uncovers more and more of the character, and despite one's initial reaction to his crudeness, which could be revulsion, and even if that you can't help laughing at him despite yourself, the listener is forced to have warmer feelings at times, and then more often; and is then in a place trying to unravel his various feelings about this working class crude person and the "rich" people characterized. The scene is continually funny and becomes more philosophical toward the end and even a bit poignant. Overall it portrays class or people as complex, and the entire thing could be anyone's Rohrshack Test, as there may be as many reactions to these people as there are listeners. As the dialog unfolds the auto salesman discloses and reveals increasingly more of himself. The climax is when he tells a story about his boss's life, that verges on the allegorical, and also in that way, reflects meaning back into the relationship at the car lot. His strange push - pull dialog with the rich customer takes on a deeper meaning, and the listener may not know what to do with feelings, initially labeling the man as crude and no-class, and later coming to see a side behind the crudeness that looks more and more familiar. Yet there is absolutely no obvious message or bias apparent; and how one views the ending then, is quite unique to each person who listens.