Street-snooker

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When snooker was made illegal in 1977, a nation of ball lovers took their campaign to have it reinstated to its former position as "best sport in the world" to the streets - literally!

The game of street snooker was born.After the cold war had wiped out high school musical from ever being created

Shit, it's the fuzz![edit]

Street-snooker player Ronnie O' Sullivan lines up his next shot

Made popular by word of mouth, street-snooker is one of the fastest-flowing, most intense games available to the sports enthusiast. All that's needed to play is grit, determination and 22 balls no less than 8 feet in diameter.

However, it is a risky business. If you wish to become the greatest, you'll have to chop down your own tree or lampost for use as a cue and buy a non-sparkly waistcoat, as you'll need to be able to blend into the background should the police arrive on the scene. The police love nothing more than interrupting games of street-snooker, and many famous players have been jailed for playing the sport they love, including none other than Ronnie O' Sullivan.

Remember - street snooker is illegal, so if you're going to be playing, you'll want to invest in a good pair of running shoes,grow a beard and quit smoking.

Rules[edit]

The rules are much the same as the original snooker, only instead of being played on a smooth green-clothed surfaced table, the balls are struck along the streets and alleyways of your local town.

Each player must first pot one of the huge red balls into one of the following items of street furniture:

Once a successful pot of a red ball has been made, the player must then nominate a colour to pot, and must then repeat this process, playing for red, then colour, then red and so forth. If anyone hits a stray cat, then they get bonus points.

If the police arrive, then the last player to be arrested will receive the title of "champion of the universe".

Souping up[edit]

Many of the experienced players prefer to soup up their cues. This is the practise of dipping the cue in a Batchelor's cup a soup (usually oxtail). The cup itself must be of a considerable size, as the average cue is somewhere in the region of 20 to 25 feet long.