What would you like to do?
Just be yourself and act natural,say something random, sound sarcastic, calm etc.Make sure you know your audience, saying funny jokes to your mum isn't the best thing, try wit…h your mates.Build up facts and knowledge.Learn from other comedians e.g Michael McIntyre.Read funny comics, book, poems etc.Know when not to be funny.If your joke fails make sure not to use it again. Some good ways of making people laugh are: • when someone is looking at you during a silent moment, throw a funny face. • when a teacher is not looking, stand up and do something like, Make peace signs with your hands or stand up and pretend to play an electric guitar. • Tell funny stories about telemarketers and if no one laughs then say something like " does that ever happen to you"? • If you are saying a speech then try to make people involved and giggling. • Once in a while you can even change your voice to add dramatic pauses. You must always be confident in what you are saying or people will think you are a fool. Also being known as a funny person may take time.
A haiku is a Japanese poem! . One of the most important form of traditional Japanese poetry haiku is, today, a 17-syllable verse form consisting of three metrical units o…f 5, 7, and 5 syllables. . There has been confusion between the three related terms Haiku, Hokku and Haikai, s ince early days. . Hokku literally means "starting verse" , and was the first starting link of a much longer chain of verses known as haika . . Because the hokku set the tone for the rest of the poetic chain, it enjoyed a privileged position in haikai poetry, and it was not uncommon for a poet to compose a hokku by itself without following up with the rest of the chain. The creation of the term haiku came about largely through the efforts of Masaoka Shiki, who began a reform of this style of poetry in 1892 after which it became established as a new form to be written, read and understood as an independent poem, complete in itself, rather than part of a longer chain. In the perspective of the history of haikai the famous verses of such Edo-period (1600-1868) masters as Basho, Yosa Buson , and Kobayashi Issa are properly referred to as hokku even though they are now generally read as independent haiku. The terms Classical Haiku and Modern Haiku are used to distinguish between hokku and haiku . Shiki's reform did not change two traditional elements of haiku: . the division of 17 syllables into three groups of 5, 7, and 5 syllables. . the inclusion of a seasonal theme. Shiki's reform was carried further with two proposals by Kawahigashi Hekigoto: . Haiku would be truer to reality if there were no center of interest in it. . The importance of the poet's first impression, just as it was, of subjects taken from daily life, and of local colour to create freshness. . Example: Haikus are like this: five, seven, five syllables nature images first line 5 syllables second line 7 syllables third line 5 syllables . A Haiku is an unrhyming verse form, conveying a complete imageor feeling in three lines of syllables, and are usually aboutnature or natural things. . You can really make these poems about anything that you like.The Japanese most of the time make them about seasons of theyear. A Haiku poem is a Japanese poetry form with the first line with 5syllables and the second with 7 syllables and the third with 5syllables.
Well I am quite funny so heres some advise: to be funny mabye like pull wierd and funny faces like sqeeze ur cheeks togethor or fold ur eye lid but if they think i…ts gross tell them a random reason why like say if i folded my eye lid i would say because it runs through the family just like my triangle head so that might crack them up and mabye for a quik joke just say totall random stuff like i married a donut or somn. Be gofy and slipp at unacpected times and give ur self wierd names E.G mines Mr. wimmy (even tho im a girl!) or mabye wimmy for short and the last and final one is if u have any enamies say ur scared of them or anything other wierd stuff like uum choclate cake and toall freak out when u feel,see, smell or even to be silly hear it!
They are poems, originally from Japan, with seventeen syllables. Traditionally, the first line has five syllables, the second line has seven and third line has again five.
Trying shoving a hammer up your a** in public at your local walmart or target...Or better yet do it at school Hope I helped.. -Kaite
was that funny??? WAS THAT FUNNY????? WAS THAT A YELLOW HELICOPTER FLYING PAST WITH A SACK OF POTATOS??!?!?!?! OMG RUN FOR YOUR LIFE THE IRISH ARE COMING!! DIDDILY DEE POTATO,… SURE TO BE SURE TO BE SURE was that funny??? WAS THAT FUNNY????? WAS THAT A YELLOW HELICOPTER FLYING PAST WITH A SACK OF POTATOS??!?!?!?! OMG RUN FOR YOUR LIFE THE IRISH ARE COMING!! DIDDILY DEE POTATO, SURE TO BE SURE TO BE SURE window
No. You don't have to be funny. Ha. Ha. But if you were quite funny people would like you more.
Anything that you think is funny! Many people think that different things are funny! Like little kids think that lol is funny but to other people it can be VERY ANNOYING! … It's largely based on opinion. Jokes, humiliation when it's not you being humiliated and other things that make people laugh.
Haikus can be about everything (1), anything (2) or nothing (3). The key to a haiku is the measure, not the content. It does not even need to rhyme. (1) Everything, or T…he entire Universe, Reflection of God (2) A Haiku poem can be about a season, for example: Autumn is now here red, orange, yellow and brown leaves are falling down (3) Bored, and I can't write a good haiku anymore. I'm going to bed
Conversation with cleverbot: User:Well hello there little puppy!Cleverbot: Hello there little cleverbot. User: A...talking....d-dog??Cleverbot: Yes, the dog. … User: *faints*. Cleverbot: *wakes up*. User: Are you a dream? Cleverbot: No, I am a nightmare. User: *screams*. Cleverbot: Eats brains*. User: AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAHHH. Cleverbot: I are a scareh monster! User: *starts to die*. Cleverbot: *tries to get out*. User: Out... Of.... What?.... Cleverbot: *struggles*. User: *dies*. Cleverbot: *saves you* *brings you back*. User: *still dead*. Cleverbot: *kiss of life*. User: *comes back to life for one second* GROSS!!! Cleverbot: *runs to him*. User: *dies again*. Cleverbot: *comes back again*. User: *dead*. Cleverbot: Are you really dead? Cleverbot: I have blood, skin, thoughts, hair, a body, a heart, and all the other things that ought to make one a person right? Cleverbot: Are there men in the moon? Cleverbot: Do you like your name? User: YOU RELIZE YOU ARE TALKING TO THE DEAD PERSON IN WHICH YOU HAVE KILLED?! Cleverbot: You cannot talk to the dead!
In DIY Projects
1. Repeated, perfunctory responses. A person who repeats, "Oh really? Wow. Oh really? Interesting." isn't particularly engaged. 2. Simple questions. People who are bored ask s…imple questions. "When did you move?" "Where did you go?" People who are interested ask more complicated questions that show curiosity, not mere politeness. 3. Interruption. Although it sounds rude, interruption is actually a good sign, I think. It means a person is bursting to say something, and that shows interest. Similarly… 4. Request for clarification. A person who is sincerely interested in what you're saying will ask you to elaborate or to explain. "What does that term mean?" "When exactly did that happen?" "Then what did he say?" are the kinds of questions that show that someone is trying closely to follow what you're saying. 5. Imbalance of talking time. I suspect that many people fondly suppose that they usually do eighty percent of the talking because people find them fascinating. Sometimes, it's true, a discussion involves a huge download of information desired by the listener; that's a very satisfying kind of conversation. In general, though, people who are interested in a subject have things to say themselves; they want to add their own opinions, information, and experiences. If they aren't doing that, they're probably keeping quiet in the hopes that the conversation will end faster. Or maybe you just aren't letting them get a word in -- recently I was talking to someone who, though fascinating, didn't want to let me contribute to the conversation. I enjoyed it, but not as much as if I'd been able to talk, too. 6. Abrupt changes in topic. If you're talking to someone about, say, the life of Winston Churchill (I have a tendency to dwell at length on this particular subject), and all of a sudden the other person says, "So how are your kids?", it's a sign that he or she isn't very interested or perhaps not listening at all. When someone makes this kind of switch, I have to fight the urge not to drag the topic back to what I want to talk about - but the fact that someone has introduced a completely different subject is a sure sign that the subject is not engaging. 7. Body position. People with a good connection generally turn to face each other. A person who is partially turned away isn't fully embracing the conversation. Along the same lines, if you're a speaker trying to figure out if an audience is interested in what you're saying: 8. Audience posture. Back in 1885, Sir Francis Galton wrote a paper called "The Measurement of Fidget." He determined that people slouch and lean when bored, so a speaker can measure the boredom of an audience by seeing how far from vertically upright they are. Also, attentive people fidget less; bored people fidget more. An audience that's sitting still and upright is interested, while an audience that's horizontal and squirmy is bored.
a haiku is a Japanese poem that has only 3 lines. each line has to have only a certain amount of syllables, the first line has 5, the second lines has 7, and the third has 5. …most are written about nature, but they can be written about anyhting really.
Something might be as funny as a clown falling from a tall building. Other things might be as funny as your favorite comedian telling jokes in your living room for you and… a group of your friends.