You could write in Singing Cat pop up card:
- Sing like nobody’s listening.
- You make my heart sing.
- It’s MEOW or never.
- You sing like a cat. (It sounds good, to other cats.)
- Love your cat-titude.
- Cats off to you!
See also our Birthday Cake & Candles pop up card.
The Cat Song by Mojim:
They’re the sweetest
They’re the meanest
That’s just the way it goes
Meow meow meow meow meow
Cats they’re the cutest
Cat they’re the rudest
That’s really all you need to know
You let them out and they want back in
So you let them in then they want back out
Again and again and again and again
It makes you want to shout in or out.
Dogs believe in loyalty
Cats believe in royalty
Dogs know you are there for them
Cats know you are only there to feed them.
More about Singing Cats …. here’s some Wiki on Cats, the Musical:
Many of the ensemble characters were created by the original cast through extensive improvisation sessions held during the rehearsal process. Said Nunn: “On day one of rehearsals what we had was 15 poems set to music and five weeks later we had a show with characters, relationships and stories running from beginning to end.
The production faced a last minute mishap when Judi Dench snapped her Achilles tendon during rehearsals for “The Old Gumbie Cat” and had to pull out one week before the first preview. Shortly after this, the original music director, Chris Walker, also had to leave the production for medical reasons and was replaced by the film conductor Harry Rabinowitz. Dench’s understudy Myra Sands replaced her as Jennyanydots, while Elaine Paige agreed to take over the role of Grizabella. Opening night was pushed back to 11 May, but Mackintosh refused to postpone the previews as he wanted to dispel the industry rumors that the production was an impending debacle.
The development of Cats was also plagued by financial troubles. Mackintosh struggled to raise the £450,000 (US$1.16 million needed to stage the musical in the West End as major investors were skeptical of the show’s premise and refused to back it. Lloyd Webber personally underwrote the musical and took out a second mortgage on his house for the down payment of the theatre. He later recalled that if Cats had been a commercial failure, it would have left him in financial ruin. The remaining capital was eventually raised by small investments procured from 220 individuals through newspaper advertisements. After the musical became a massive hit, the rate of return for these investors was estimated to have exceeded 3,500 per cent.