Consider the following ten statements:
- $A$ do not have $B$.
- Some $C$ are $D$, but no $E$ are $D$.
- $F$ that are $A$ can still be $G$ if they have $H$.
- No $C$ that do not have $G$ can be both $H$ and $B$.
- All $D$ are $B$, and all $B$ that are $A$ are also $G$.
- If $E$ are $B$, they have $H$.
- Some but not all $F$ are $H$.
- $C$ that have $B$ that are $E$ are not $A$.
- Some $F$ have $G$ even if they do not have $D$.
- All $F$ that are $G$ and are not $C$, are $E$.
The eight variables $A$ through $H$ represent plural nouns. Your task is to determine a value for each noun so that all ten statements hold true.
Generally speaking, a statement is true if and only if:
it requires no creative interpretation (e.g. the statement "All bishops are containers." is invalid even though bishops' bodies contain organs, blood, etc. and hence 'technically' qualify as containers)
it is reasonably objective (e.g. "All elephants are giants." is a reasonably objective statement, while "All elephants are weirdos." is not)
it is unambiguous and can be reasonably verified as correct (e.g. "Not all foods are bean bags." is valid despite being obvious, while "Not all powders are chemicals." might be true or untrue depending on how literally one takes the statement)
Note that if the above conditions are met, only the condition that is explicitly stated needs to hold true. For example, "Some rock stars are either umbrellas or artists." is true even though the statement might imply that some rock stars are umbrellas, which is false, or that not all rock stars are artists, which is also false.
Since the question is open-ended, the voters will ultimately determine if any given answer is stretching the truth. When in doubt: don't risk it!
The nouns must be made up of real English words. They can be abstract, and they can be qualified as little or as much as desired, but they must be plural nouns. Some valid examples include "dogs", "big dogs", "big dogs' ideas", "people that like big dogs", etc. Note that nouns capable of possessing/containing/having other nouns as well as nouns capable of being possessed/contained/had are strongly recommended since many of the statements employ the verb "have".
An answer's score is the total number of characters (including any punctuation and spaces) in the eight nouns. Lower scores are better.
The winning answer is the answer with the lowest score where all ten statements are true.
Good luck! And may the most re-nouned answer win!