SpeedIF 3

At this table in the Row, Jason Dyer is running the SpeedIF 3 competition. He sums up the premise:

"Write a comedy in the form of a medieval morality play. The protagonist is attempting to transport something from one location to another, and his or her efforts are stymied by one or several of the following: Sloth, Pride, Avarice, Wrath, Lust, Gluttony, Envy, Discretion, Death, and the Devil. They don't necessarily have to appear in person. Bonus points for using any of the following: pez, a green yo-yo, a lawn ornament, an iguana, corn, a herd of buffalo, a robot duck."

A Boy and his Goat
Not to be taken internally or seriously
Play "A Boy and his Goat"
Copyright © 1998 by Ola Sverre Bauge.
IFDB Baf's Guide (archived)
Today's a big day; you're going into town to sell your family's only goat. Although you'll be sorry to see the old bleater go, the money will put food on your table for the winter. And if someone were to steal it, well, you'd rather not think too much about that.

Pryde and the Pink Flamingo
Play "Pryde and the Pink Flamingo"
Copyright © 1998 by Christopher Huang.
IFDB Baf's Guide (archived)
Welcome to Suburbia. It's a magical land of pristine green lawns, stretching as far as the eye can see. Of pesticides and strict conformity and grass, grass, grass. But not if you can help it. The plastic pink flamingo you just got will just about do the trick....

The Devil Made Me Do It
An Interactive Fiction Morality Check
Play release 1 (original SpeedIF #3 entry)
Play release 2
Copyright © 1998 by David A. Cornelson.
IFDB Baf's Guide (archived)
Sitting atop a small white picket fence, you watch the children play in their backyard. Behind you, is old Mr. Harkin's place, an odd place, with an odd owner. What evil might we do today? As the Devil himself, you never tire of creating havoc amongst the little souls of the world. The more innocent the victim, well, all the more satisfying.

Three Steps to the Left
An Interactive Morality Play
Play "Three Steps to the Left"
Copyright © 1998 by Lucian Paul Smith.
IFDB Baf's Guide (archived)
The important thing in acting is: stay in character, and don't get mixed up in the another play.