Top products from r/humor

We found 22 product mentions on r/humor. We ranked the 68 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top comments that mention products on r/humor:

u/TootsMcAnus · 1 pointr/humor

There are a few academic treatises on humor. Beware though - these are not funny (although they contain jokes and funny things - but purely in an analytical sense - which, in context, drains the humor right out of anything you're going to read).
The two best may be:
Funny Peculiar by Mikita Brottman and
Rationale of the Dirty Joke by G. Legman
These are both dense, heavy reads, and would really only appeal to someone looking for an academic analysis of humor, not (necessarily) for people who are looking to laugh.

u/[deleted] · 1 pointr/humor

I don't think you should be downvoted for not getting the joke, but I do think that suicide_king should for making fun of it because he didn't get it.

I do in no way have enough experience to fully explain the joke, but if you read the first few chapters of Stephen Hawking's A Brief History of Time, you'll probably get it. Rynaxel gave an okay explanation, too.

u/markevens · 1 pointr/humor

If you like this, you would love oxymoronica.

u/mojowo11 · 1 pointr/humor

You might enjoy this book by my favorite author.

u/baldylox · 1 pointr/humor

There's an Obama coloring book, too - just to be fair to both sides.

In fact, there are several. Perfect for indoctrinating your toddler.

u/DesertDude · -6 pointsr/humor

Stating facts about Jewish control is anti-Semitic. Therefore, let me exercise some anti-Semitism:

u/EvilChainsaw · 6 pointsr/humor

Reminds me of the books by Ted L. Nancy. "Letters from a Nut" is the first one.

u/DMend · 67 pointsr/humor

Alternate download for the non-Apple user. Edit: There's also a .pdf and .epub version on It's a better .pdf than smashwords, if that's your preferred format. Far as I know, both .epubs work fine. Haven't tested Kindle yet. Let me know if it works

Edit 2: And we're up on Amazon

They don't allow you to set the price to zero though, so it's 0.99

u/Filmore · 2 pointsr/humor

I disagree with #6.

This article was written by a male. "What To Expect When You're Expecting" is comforting for women to read since it assures them that they are not crazy and what they are going through is normal.

$10 to help keep your wife from going bat-shit insane and keep her occupied while pregnant? Where do I sign up?

u/cassiope · 1 pointr/humor

How did this guy get my daughter on his video? Oh, wait, my kid's brunette.

I just try to balance out the Disney with "Princess and the Pizza," the humor level of which is very high. Higher, actually I think, than the video. Although the video is not bad.

u/homelesspolitician · 2 pointsr/humor

Phenomenal. I remember reviews like this for the Wenger Swiss Knife Giant.

u/alleigh25 · 2 pointsr/humor

Okay, fair point, I have not seen any actual data on the portion of radical vs non-radical feminists (though the word "radical" itself implies that group is the minority). That impression comes from the fact that, out of all the people who claim to be feminists, and all the websites claiming to be about feminism (either predominantly or incidentally), nearly all of the ones I've come across (via random links, StumbleUpon, and school research, over the course of 5+ years) are strongly pro-equality, and are vocal about not just women's rights, but men's rights, LGBT rights, and racial equality.

That's not to say those groups aren't without flaws. They're often very quick to shut down dissent and can be hostile towards honest questions (usually on the basis that they get asked the same questions all the time and the person asking should just google it). They also frequently seem to prefer only talking about men's issues independently and don't always react well when they're brought up in an existing discussion on women's issues, even though in most cases addressing minority and LGBT issues is always welcome/expected (any failure to acknowledge the existence of gay or transgender people--for instance, by talking about pregnancy as a women's issue without mentioning that trans men can also get pregnant--is usually quickly corrected, not always nicely).

But they do talk about things that affect men pretty regularly, especially traditional gender roles and how they relate to stay-at-home dads and men and boys who like traditionally "female" things, media portrayal (like the "bumbling husband" stereotype you see in almost every sitcom and commercial), child custody, and the idea that men as more suited to dangerous jobs and how this makes them seem expendable.

The only strongly anti-male feminists I've come across that were in any position of influence were the authors of the essays we read in a class on literary criticism, and those were from the 1960s. I wasn't alive then, so I have no idea what mainstream feminism was like at the time, but every example of feminist literature in the book we used (or at least every one we read, but the professor didn't seem like the type of guy to cherry pick those) was like that.

That is purely based on my own experience, though. It could be that the percentage who are anti-men is larger than it seems, but I haven't seen them because I haven't ventured to that portion of the internet.

u/logrus101 · 2 pointsr/humor

I keep a copy of Great Lies to Tell Small Kids on my bookshelf when I need inspiration.