Chad Lunders recited Shakespeare’s "To be, or not to be"
soliloquy from Hamlet in 41.21 seconds while balancing on a rola
bola board on top of a picnic table and juggling knives.
The record was set on October 3, 2009 at the Kansas City Juggling
Eliza and Emma sent and received seven text messages in 33.78 seconds quoting William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet with the speech “O Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thou Romeo?”
Thomas Anawalt recited Shakespeare’s "To be, or not to be"
soliloquy from Hamletwhile shaking a Shake Weight in three
minutes, 28.10 seconds.
Anawaltset the record at a World Record Appreciation Society event
held at Joe’s Pub in New York City. Dan Rollman and Corey Henderson
were present as witnesses.
Francisco Javier wrote a palindromic introduction 54 words long.
Justin L. recited the 66 books of The Bible in order in 21.38 seconds.
Bariyah Faisal wrote two unpublished books entitled "Vision" and "Shadows of the Past" at the age of thirteen.
Teenage author Aaron Ozee published nine books. Learn more about his works here.
Teenage author Aaron Ozee published nine eBooks. Learn more about his works here.
Teenage author Aaron Ozee published nine audiobooks. Learn more about his works here.
Teenage author Aaron Ozee published nine poetry collections. Learn more about his works here.
Teenage author Aaron Ozee published nine print books. Learn more about his works here.
Shripad Vaidya wrote a poem about nature in Hinglish. The poem is titled "Nature's Nature One Mirage One True" and consists of 3,751 words.
Rachel Wagner and Charlie Cantrell wrote "A Friend for Einstein, the Smallest Stallion". The book is about a stallion named Einstein, who weighs only 50 pounds. Their book made The New York Times Best Seller list.
Art Hoffman recited a poem about lingerie 550 words long. He recited the work from memory.
Author Gino Levesque wrote Je Ne Le Repeterai Pas (I Will Not Repeat It), a 14,817-word novel, without using any word more than once. This novel has been adapted to a film and was an entry at the 2010 World Film Festival. Learn more about the author here.
A total of 173 people read a poem at a library at once. The record was part of the Summer Reading Program at CPH Library in Clifton Park, New York.
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