The Reverend E.P. Freedmore here. From First Methodist, but we welcome Presbyterians, and shoot, just about anybody. Baptists, even. Ha ha, that's a joke.
You know, humor's not bad. I like it, once in a while. So it's okay to tell a joke now and then, especially if it demonstrates a good Christian moral.
You know a lot of people like limericks. But some of 'em are filthy. Let's see an examp...
Another selection from the fruitful harvest of Lear's Dorking years
A deluded young vicar of Dorking
Put a hen on his arm to go hawking.
Though he hawked day and night,
The prey simply took fright
At the hen's dreadful flapping and squawking.
A Mole Valley farmer one day
Resolved he would live upon hay,
So he sat on a cow
And repeated his vow,
Saying 'here with the catt...
We at The Spoof continually strive to advance public knowledge of important medical knowledge. Because of our lowbrow readership, this often means sneaking edifying knowledge into otherwise unsophisticated entertainments.
Therefore we hope to aid the public health situation by turning over our popular dirty limericks column to gynecologists. Our guest columnist this month is Dr. Charles Thadwa...
When you want to class up a magazine, nothing says "class" like a good dirty limerick. So we proudly present a few of them. What's that, you say? They're too blunt and could use subtler innuendo? As they go along, the meter becomes increasingly weak?...
Limericks are fun, aren't they, children? And they're easy to write too. There are five lines in a limerick, with the first, second and last lines rhyming with each other, and the third and fourth lines rhyming with each other as well. There's a simple 3, 3, 2, 2, 3 syllable pattern as well.
Limericks were a great source of fun in the long-ago days when there were no Playstations, and there was...
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