Arts & Culture

The Instrumental Power of Sushi Wrappers

I wonder if anyone has ever researched the uses and benefits of Sushi Wrappers–I know they become certainly useful to the occasional Asian who decides to take up sushi wrapping for the rest of their lives, but what if this useful item could also be used as an obnoxiously thick and bumpy piece of manuscript paper for musicians use to write their music? Emily Bear and The Piano Guys use it as manuscript paper. Who knows, but maybe one day musicians will bring sushi wrapper manuscript paper into the mainstream. Or maybe Claire Ryann can use the words “sushi wrapper” in some of her song lyrics in order to create loves songs with a barely bearable level of cheesiness. For example, she could write something like, “Sushi wrapper in her arms because she likes the way you roll! You are soy lovely, you make miso happy!” A person should be able to do anything with sushi wrappers, especially since Sleepy Man Banjo Boys reconstructed sushi wrappers to create a bamboo banjo! After all, being in the possession of sushi wrappers often does give the musician certain potential powers that could influence their musical style and improve their talent.

Each little atom and cell of each bamboo stick is full of a magical power that when held or used by musicians and non-musicians alike, it channels certain power into your body that this cooking utensil entrusts to the person. The few strings holding the sticks together have a power of their own–they can transmit intellectual ideas to the musician’s mind. So why do sushi wrappers do this? They live for one purpose in life–to reintroduce themselves into the modern-day culture of millennials.

I’m writing about sushi wrappers on behalf of my wooden sushi wrapper friend, Tuna, to help her and her other wooden friends become known and popularized. So I need all of you readers to hear me now and listen and focus while I relate to you this important message from Tuna, “My friends are slowly dwindling in population because of our lack of use. Help me so that we can get rolling and helping musicians.”

With the hundred and one uses of sushi wrappers, I am honestly wondering how it never crossed any musician’s mind to incorporate them into their musical life. By using them, musicians may just become wildly popular due to their unique talent of writing on sushi wrappers or by simply turning the words into the world’s worst puns. It won’t be long before sushi wrapper love songs, banjos, and manuscript paper become the trend in everyday life.

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    I have one XD #perksofbeingchinese

  2. Sushi tastes good. xD
    But no more links, please.

  3. My fam has sushi wrappers, but we don’t eat sushi. We eat kim-bop (I honestly have no idea how to spell it, I’m just guessing), which is a Korean version of sushi, and does not include any raw foods. Its really really good.