One of the benefits of being disgustingly wealthy is the access you gain to the era's most influential thinkers.
A cocaine wine-drinking competition between the Bellacourt sisters and their guests devolves into a full-on brawl.
A club constituting the 400 most important white people in America at any given time.
While posing as the Commodore, Peepers delivers a speech defending the rich to Mark Twain, Leon Trotsky and Mohandas Gandhi.
And not at all like today's.
A bell that, when rung, signals the serving staff to deliver custard to the ringer immediately.
Sigmund Freud prescribes a regimen of genital stimulation to rid Beatrice, Lillian and Dodo of their pent-up uterine energies.
Harriet Tubman tells Lillian and Beatrice how she overtook her competition to become the top name associated with freeing the slaves.
What Beatrice calls roller skates.
Lillian parlays Victor's funeral into an opportunity for seduction.
Frederick's Harvard chums lash out after Beatrice solves an equation devised by Albert Einstein.
A medical condition in which one still feels horny despite the removal of the penis.
Lillian and Beatrice listen to their collaboration with ragtime composer Scott Joplin, but they're shocked when the final product doesn't feature their vocals at all.
The lawyer for the defense falls for Frederick's courtroom prank.
An annual gathering of barbershop quartets known for launching the career of the Dandy Dollops.
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