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The Cars version by Mater[edit]

There was one scene in Cars where Mater is making fun of Lightning McQueen being in love with Sally. He sings,

McQueen and Sally parked beneath a tree

Should this be added to the article? A•N•N•Afoxlover St. Patrick's Day 2007 21:50, 17 March 2007 (UTC)

Revert vandalism?[edit]

An IP address has vandalised the page with profanity. I will undo the change from the history page. Check the page history if you need more information/have objections. Habbzz (talk) 18:25, 9 December 2007 (UTC)


Some variations should be included, such as:

First comes love Then comes marriage Then comes a baby Crying in a carriage

Etc. Objections? Habbzz (talk) 18:29, 9 December 2007 (UTC)

Extended Lines[edit]

When I was a kid, we always sang the last bit as "Then comes the baby in the baby-carriage/ Sucking his thumb/ Peeing his pants/ Doing the hula-hula dance!" I don't know how prevalent it is, but for curiosity's sake, that's how I've always heard it in upstate NY. Jestermonkey (talk) 07:49, 28 May 2008 (UTC)

Well in Civilization, AKA, the CITY of New York, we always sung this version in the article, and only this version, when we felt the need to. Idk how you people do it up in the boondocks, but if we haven't heard it, it's not the common version. Hpelgrift (talk) 04:57, 4 February 2011 (UTC)

Golden carriage?[edit]

I've never heard someone state that. It's "baby carriage". Is "golden" a regional or traditional variant? (talk) 20:14, 9 May 2010 (UTC)

"F-U-C-K-I-N-G" Variant?[edit]

How long has that variant been in existence? If you think about it, it doesn't make sense to have sex while in a tree, so this version seems... made-up on the spot. On that note, it sounds like a line that would appear in the variation that has the the "[Name] and [Name], sitting in a car" beginning.

Can this be cited by anyone, as in an early appearance of the phrase? HeavenWolf108 (talk) 02:16, 1 July 2010 (UTC)

I've heard this for years, as early as 2000, it's a teenage variation since teenagers are more into sex than kissing, adding the comedy of being a variation on a children's rhyme. Sixequalszero (talk) 13:28, 16 September 2010 (UTC)
I grew up in toronto and everyone would sing this version when i was in elementary school, only we would say ``in an SUV`` instead of ``sitting in a tree``. —Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 20:38, 7 April 2011 (UTC)
Never heard that one before. Sir William Matthew Flinders Petrie Say Shalom! 21:19, 7 April 2011 (UTC)