Granny’s Hope Chest from Etsy handmakes these hilariously awesome prayer candles.
Tag Archives | Satire
Dr. Chuck Tingle is an erotic author and Tae Kwon Do grandmaster. After receiving his PhD at DeVry University in holistic massage, Chuck found himself fascinated by all things sensual, leading to his creation of the “tingler,” a story so blissfully erotic that it cannot be experienced without eliciting a sharp tingle down the spine.
Chuck and I recently met at the bar at Howard Johnsons in Billings Montana to talk literature.
Chuck, thanks for talking to me. A lot of your books are about being pounded in the ass by things like unicorns, dinosaurs, and bosses. You even have one book that is about being pounded in the ass by your own ass. What is it about ass poundings that inspires you so much?
Well this is the part of writing that makes me feel like a goofball, man you are not supposed to talk about that part.… Read the rest
Gunduz Aghayev is a painter who creates satirical illustrations ranging from pop culture to religion and human rights around the globe.
This time he is taking on the concept of Justice seen through the filter of different nations revolving around the allegorical Roman goddess of justice, Justitia.
Let’s get to it, folks!
The war on drugs has been an abysmal failure since it’s half-witted inception.
It is based on many faulty assumptions, not least of which is the ridiculous idea that treating normal people who happen to use drugs like criminals will somehow help them stop using drugs. When we apply this same logic to fighting a ‘War on Cancer’, we see how utterly senseless and vile it really is.
This video is a much needed comedic ‘wake-up call’ to everyone who doesn’t get that attacking drug users (or cancer victims) is a bad way of doing anything.
If you enjoyed that video, please take the time to listen to the full length podcasts SRSLY WRONG 48 – DRUG WARS EPISODE IV: THERE’S NO HOPE and SRSLY WRONG 49 – DRUG WARS V: WHITE SUPREMACY STRIKES BACK.
So, when you’re going out into the world today, we want you to remember just a few things:
– The drug war has been a massive, 40 year failure.… Read the rest
Via the Waterford Whispers News:
… Read the rest
WITH the looming threat of same-sex marriage becoming part of everyday life in the near future, many Ordinary Decent People (TM) may be wondering how they’ll cope with the devastating impact this will have on their lives.
With Wholesome Family Values (TM) set to be obliterated by Gay couples joining together in matrimony, many people have decided to do the honourable thing and euthanise their entire families if same-sex marriage is written into the constitution following the referendum in May. To facilitate an easy transition into the blissfully gay-free afterlife, we at WWN offer this simple 5-step guide to killing your loved ones to spare them from the nightmare of a world where gay and lesbian people have the same rights as everyone else.
1) Make Sure And Get The Order Right
It is imperative when killing your family that you start with those least capable of killing themselves, before working your way up to yourself.
Just in case you all aren’t burned out on the satirical art (we’ve been posting quite a bit lately), I have another artist to showcase. Jean Jullien is a French-born artist who depicts our narcissistic obsessions with technology — one to which I am not particularly immune.
This was originally published on The Moot Art Gallery.
Manic vibrancy pulsates in us everyday. We are saturated in light and colour so much so that it causes some people to become over-saturated and subsequently die or, even worse, imprisoned in a sea of grey misery (depression). It is a struggle, a constant war. Colour poses a risk as does the continual bombardment of information that we face in most of our daily routine. With an array of materials, from the high end products of oil and silicone to human excrement, crayon wax and markers, we choose materials and their instruments that lead to the exorcism of these bombardments of a techno-gizmotronic society. One by one the information is stored in log books, on sheets of paper, on the screen of a computer laptop, or hand held smartphone device via cloud storing technology to be contextualised for ourselves and for the enjoyment and the wellbeing of others.… Read the rest
Garry Trudeau (author and illustrator of the long-standing comic, Doonesbury) was recently honored with the George Polk Career Award at Long Island University, and he used the opportunity to talk about Charlie Hebdo, free-speech fanaticism, and our growing culture of “punching down.” Trudeau is no stranger to controversy – his strip has been censored numerous times throughout its many decades – so it’s interesting to hear his take on these issues:
… Read the rest
The Muhammad cartoon controversy began eight years ago in Denmark, as a protest against “self-censorship,” one editor’s call to arms against what she felt was a suffocating political correctness. The idea behind the original drawings was not to entertain or to enlighten or to challenge authority—her charge to the cartoonists was specifically to provoke, and in that they were exceedingly successful.
Traditionally, satire has comforted the afflicted while afflicting the comfortable. Satire punches up, against authority of all kinds, the little guy against the powerful.
… Read the rest
We live in an age of satirical excess. If economists were to diagnose it, they might well call it a comedy bubble. We currently have six late-night talk show hosts, all nattily clad, life-of-the-party, white-guy topical jokers—Conan, Kimmel, Fallon, James Corden, Seth Meyers, and (come September) Colbert—to sum up, and send up, our day for us. We have four comedy news-commentary shows—Maher, Larry Wilmore, John Oliver, and (for a little while longer) Stewart—and fake news from SNL’s Weekend Update, The Onion, ClickHole, and several lesser lights. Vines, viral Funny or Die clips, podcasts, Twitter: each new media platform generates stars of its own, ranging from seasoned comedians to everyday office wits—often, people who have no intention of seeking careers as professional humorists. It would be easy to sniff in condescending high-gatekeeper form and talk of the low signal-to-noise ratio of truly funny people to not, but with 280 million active users on Twitter alone, that still leaves a pretty big signal.
From New Media Rockstars, some serious food for thought about a satirical video from Anna Akana:
… Read the rest
Anna Akana isn’t the kind of creator who stays silent when she has something to say. When she sees a problem she speaks up, and more importantly, she throws her considerable creative muscle into the message. So it’s really no surprise that her latest video is causing a stir. “How Not To Get Raped” is a satirical look at the culture of victim blaming that often surrounds discussions of rape and sexual assault. The video offers satirical tips to help women avoid rape, but her jokes are wedded to an earnest plea for society to correct the kind of thinking that fosters rape culture.
To the surprise of no one, the video has attracted considerable controversy. After receiving some national media coverage, the video has become a lightning rod for critics, both on social media and in that modern day forum of enlightened civic discourse we call YouTube comments.