Funny Pics With Words Biography
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Welcome! This nutshell article will show nuts how to write something that is funny and not just stupid — hence its name. Of course, to writers who are just stupid (and sensitive about it), we start with a profuse apology, though you too can learn to write funny Uncyclopedia articles.
Once you finish reading this and write an article of your own, you will be certifiably funny; and if anyone doubts it, you can point them here and tell him you are an Uncyclopedian, and that should settle that!
This is a guide, not a rulebook. Each of its points has been broken somewhere, and really good writing or a really good result is something we all respect more than rules. Almost as much as threatening to publish photos of an Admin cross-dressing.
Uncyclopedia is a satire of an encyclopedia, as The Daily Show is of television news. This is the "frame" into which every article fits. Uncyclopedia gives your writing a big comedy push, by making it look like Wikipedia. Your writing should fit in the frame and help feed this biggest joke of all, that Uncyclopedia really thinks it is telling the truth about real-world subjects.
How does a frame work? On The Daily Show, Jon Stewart looks like an anchorman, and delivers the same news as CNN does, but with material that makes fun of both the newsmakers and of anchormen. This is satire: the same basic content with specific, pointed, unexpected contrasts. Stewart doesn't sing funny songs or throw pies at people's faces. His comedy preserves the frame of a news broadcast, as your articles should preserve the frame of an encyclopedia.
If you have funny stuff you want to write that can't fit the encyclopedia frame, we have many other projects. If you want to present a cracked version of a news release, take a look at UnNews. You can write step-by-step HowTo guides, UnBooks, explanations of Why? something is the way it is, satire UnTunes, and so on. Rather than a free-form website for amateur comedy, we are a series of projects in which the articles fit into various frames.
Main article: How to get ideas for your article
The key to writing a fine Uncyclopedia article is first to decide how you are going to be funny. Preferably, not that you are going to spew a bunch of nonsense or pluck ideas out of the air. Think about your subject and decide how the page will play off the truth. For example:
"Erik Estrada was born in 480182525234 BC to Chuck Norris and Oprah for the sole purpose of fucking up humanity."
Bad. This sentence combines an unbelievable date, memes (Chuck Norris and Oprah) that serve as noise and not yucks, and an outrageous assertion that doesn't relate to anything — with a needless swear for added laughs.
"Erik Estrada parlayed a successful stint with the California Highway Patrol into an acting career."
Better. There is a plan here: Estrada played a cop on TV in CHiPs, and the writer might intend to deliberately confuse the actor with the role he played.
What are sample comedy plans for an article?
That an actor is really the character he played — or thinks he is (example above).
That a celebrity is the exact opposite of the way we know him.
That the article writer hopelessly mistakes the article's subject for something that sounds similar, or for something completely unrelated.
That the article will explain why the things we like about a show are simply impossible.
Many articles are patent nonsense. Randomness can get a laugh the first time, but it soon gets dull. If someone types in "Frodo Baggins", he wants to read a humorous slant on Frodo Baggins, not an article on a Dutch mink farmer with laser-beam eyes.
If you've been handed a topic and told to come up and talk about it to the rest of the class for five minutes, that was to cure you of stage fright, not to hear your best stuff. Many articles read like five-minute blabs. The better ones are the result of advance planning.