The Golden Girls Dining Set
The Golden Girls Dining Set.jpg
"Thank you for being a friend."


The Golden Girls Television Show


Dining Table and Chairs


Improves relationships


Impedes critical thinking


Two or more people sitting at the table

Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

April 20, 2000


Origin[edit | edit source]

The Golden Girls was an American sitcom, created by Susan Harris, that ran from 1985 to 1992 on NBC. The program starred Beatrice Arthur, Rue McClanahan, Betty White, and Estelle Getty, who played four older women living together in Miami, Florida. Largely regarded as one of the best American sitcoms, the show was recognized for both it's comedic and serious moments, and for it's daring attempts at tackling contemporary issues.

Effects[edit | edit source]

This table and three chairs, which was where the women often went to discuss their problems, were imbued with the show's core focus of the relationships between its characters. Sitting at the table will slowly increase oxytocin levels in the body, and those that sit at the table together will find themselves relaxing and able to quickly build positive, trusting relationships.

Extended use causes slight emotional chaos, as the oxytocin levels start to muddle critical thought; afflicted people will begin to lose their ability to curb their tongue and say whatever is on their mind, even after leaving the table. All in all, though it is largely positive, the dining set turns people into sitcom caricatures of themselves.

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.