Gasson Exhibiting Signs Of Napoleon Complex After Arrival Of Much Taller Crane
GASSON HALL — As students arrived on campus for the beginning of the Spring semester, so did one very tall crane. It is so tall, oh my god. And Gasson Hall, once the unequivocal alpha of Chestnut Hill, has not taken kindly to losing its throne as campus’s tallest peak.
“We can see so many more things and places from it because it’s so much higher up,” remarked one bird, to Gasson’s dismay.
“That big ole nerd? He stink. Nobody like crane,” replied Gasson in a clear exhibition of its newly developed Napoleon complex.
AI wrote this poem about the situation:
Tall and proud, Gasson stood,
A building grand and strong,
But envy grew within its walls,
For a crane was not too long.
The crane was tall and sleek and new,
It towered above the rest,
And Gasson, with its ancient bricks,
Could not help but feel depressed.
It longed to reach the clouds above,
To soar like the crane so high,
But alas, it was rooted fast,
Its height could not reach the sky.
But then Gasson realized,
That height is not the key,
For it had a rich history,
And beauty that could not be.
So now Gasson stands tall and proud,
With confidence in its heart,
For even though it may not soar,
It is a work of art.
So let the crane reach for the stars,
Gasson will stand the test of time,
For it is not the height that matters,
But the beauty in one’s design.