5 of The Darkest Jokes Ever (PART 2/2)

  • Published on Apr 1, 2017
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    stand up comedy jokes. ==================== FEATURED COMEDIANS: ==================== George Carlin The 2001 HBO special, I Kinda Like It When a Lot of People Die was meticulously crafted by George Carlin as a vehicle for his hilariously juvenile yet brutal socio-political views. However, the special was later renamed and this particular bit scrapped because the following day, the 9/11 terror attacks happened. Jim Jeffries Evidently, if there’s a comic willing to risk his life for a joke it’s Jim Jeffries. While the Quran does not explicitly prohibit images of Muhammad, most Muslims abide by a rule which bans visual depictions of him. European newspapers in particular have incited terror attacks as a result of cartoons of the religious figure, look up Charlie Hebdo. Anthony Jeselnik No topic is off limits for Jeselnik, not even the ultimate sacred cow, children. "I try to say the worst thing you could and get away with it. Once people get that I’m saying awful things for a reason, it takes away that barrier. It gets them to laugh about domestic violence or breast cancer." - Anthony Jeselnik Frankie Boyle Even the King of Pop hasn’t been spared the clench of Boyle's merciless commentary. In a recording six weeks before he died, a slurring, heavily medicated Michael Jackson fantasized about a comeback tour and using the millions he would earn to build a children’s hospital. Jimmy Carr Jimmy Carr is famous for his point-blank and eerily dark one-liners which are guaranteed to make you either laugh or cringe. He has however admitted that drawing a combination of both reactions is the highest compliment ============================ CHECK OUT OUR SOCIAL MEDIA: ============================ Subscribe:

  • MotleyTV
    MotleyTV 1 year ago

    On Carlin's joke and "where is the punchline?" comments. Comedy has genres and sub-genres. A joke doesn't need a punchline to be a joke, in the same way music doesn't require dancing to be music. For example, you would expect fans at a Lady Gaga concert to dance along while people at an opera concert sit in silence. Bill Hicks is regarded as one of the most influential comedians ever but his material drew very few laughs and on the other end of the spectrum is Kevin Hart (the exact opposite of that). Stand up comedy is theater and in CArlin's bit, he assumes the character of a maniacal psycho. The humor is in the lengths he goes as a comedian to vividly describe the complexity of his appetite for destruction. Hope this helps

  • Zane Goldberg
    Zane Goldberg 1 year ago

    dark humour is like food, not everyone gets it

  • Zubin HV
    Zubin HV 1 year ago

    can you not put a soundtrack to the comedy its really odd and unnecessary.

  • Smart Broly
    Smart Broly 1 year ago

    "You never know pain until you see your baby drown and you definitely don't know how to wash a baby" im crying bro

  • JK A
    JK A 1 year ago

    A good way to start a Saturday morning.

  • asdasdasdasd714
    asdasdasdasd714 1 year ago

    michael jackson's children's hospital.

  • Logic Reason
    Logic Reason 1 year ago

    People do have a fascination with disaster on a grand scale. It's a curiousity, and it's something that doesn't happen often. And when it does happen, it's hard to believe. I am still fascinated by the atomic bomb strikes on Japan. The stories are tragic but they're also a bit interesting. There is literally a shadow of a woman burned into the concrete from where the blast took place. Also, the thought of pure black oily acid rain falling on people. It's horrid... but interesting.

  • Eyes Vial
    Eyes Vial 1 year ago

    comedy, a language, like alchemy or math, made for a higher minded sort who can realize the truth and not care about its course.

  • Dazzbot
    Dazzbot 1 year ago

    Frankie Boyle, absolute king of comedy.

  • MsBRooKS mSbrOOks
    MsBRooKS mSbrOOks 1 year ago

    The punch line for the George Carlin bit is "wouldn't that be cool?". However, his whole over top description about human disaster and the joy that comes from it is in itself a punch line. It comes from a dark self loathing that when verbalized releases you from its dark bourdon and allows you to step back from it and find comfort. It's like the valve on a pressure cooker. You say it out load and realize the absurdity of what you're feeling and it's quite the release. It's therapeutic in a way.

  • Jack Barr
    Jack Barr 1 year ago

    that's insane how 9/11 happened right after the Carlin act

  • Joe F
    Joe F 1 year ago

    A take on the Carlin segment: The monologue begins as an "it's so troo!" bit -- with Carlin taking on the role of a seething psycho -- speaking the unspeakable for the audience. This "unspeakable truth" we neatly tuck away in the least visited corners of our conscious minds is made plain enough: we're excited by disaster, (especially when we personally have nothing at stake in the matter). But what happens next? Carlin stretches the premise (see: your appetite for sensationalism) to its furthest possible conclusion. Challenging you (well maybe not YOU, you angel you) to decide when your lust for sensationalism/destruction stops being "exciting" or "entertaining" or "troo." Worked for me. Fivestarsverymuch

  • Geckuno
    Geckuno 1 year ago

    Michael Jackson's Children Hospital sounds like something out of a South Park episode.

  • Epic Deyst
    Epic Deyst 1 year ago

    Frankie Boyle's MJ home completely blew me away, the length he went to!

  • DersB
    DersB 1 year ago

    I think that first joke was Carlin kinda embodying humanities morbid obsession with tragedies, deaths, disasters and the like. How people are drawn to misfortune, like watching a news broadcast of a thousand people dying in an explosion, following the prosecution of a mass murderer on TV like a show, even fail videos on yt of people hurting themselves, or slowing down your car to watch that accident on the side of the street. I cannot say what it is but I think all humans have this morbid curiosity within them, of course, Carlin takes this concept to the extreme and acts out how a person would act if this curiosity was taken to that extreme; A seemingly sociopathic, psychopathic person obsessively looking for that next tragedy. And the way he delivers it is so genius 'cause I swear he actually convinced people, he had me fooled for a while into the bit 'cause of the way he acts it and especially builds it up. A damn good segment.

  • note4note
    note4note 1 year ago

    Very little of what George Carlin ever said was a joke. He's a commentator of human society, and sometimes makes good points, but he's rarely funny. This rant is no exception.

  • PowerGlove79
    PowerGlove79 1 year ago

    is this a re upload?

  • Gibson Guy
    Gibson Guy 1 year ago

    Jim Jeffries is the epitome of hypocrisy.

  • R S
    R S 1 year ago

    at least george carlin did not say all of that just for the shock value... most of the other jokes were plain tasteless

  • jblitz59
    jblitz59 1 year ago (edited)

    I loove how they use ethos of a study about intelligence to smugly put dark fantasy (not humor), like that G. Carlin's fantasy, to show one is smarter than the rest of the human race that doesn't appreciate it as "humor". (/s) (All the other jokes presented were actually funny) The joke's premise is that it is his personal fascination in mass death without explanation and he just goes into a stupid 5-year olds slippery slope fantasy of the thousands, millions, and billions dying. His audience is kind of like 'OKAY Carlin, we know you are amazing but you're just not gut-bustingly funny at the moment, please move on to a funny bit' Louis CK does a great job with saying 'I hope you die' as like a cantankerous white man who has switched into just not giving a shit. 'I hope your plane crashes and you die' But it is usually as an effect of that person making him suffer somewhat... Carlin's fantasy is meaningless and I have to ask, what was his intent?