Who Framed Roger Rabbit was a go-to film in the late '80s and early '90s, wearing out VCRs all over the world. For every dueling piano between cartoon ducks, there are a lot of adult jokes in Who Framed Roger Rabbit. If you haven’t watched the movie in a while, take a look. Surprisingly, it says a lot about how dirty money worked its way into the civic planning of Los Angeles (like Roman Polanski's Chinatown, but with cartoons). Don't worry about that, though. This list breaks down all of the adult Who Framed Roger Rabbit jokes, from winking innuendo to sophisticated wordplay.
If you know anything about the history of Who Framed Roger Rabbit, dirty jokes are basically the bread and butter of the original author, Gary K. Wolf. His surreal brand of dark humor gave birth to the somewhat watered down style of the film. The finished product isn’t just a textbook example of the hero’s journey, or an intersection of high and low cultures.The adult humor of Who Framed Roger Rabbit includes some of the smartest dumb jokes you’ll ever see or hear, and even if you know about some of the more famous adult bits, there’s no way you caught them all. Thank goodness you have this list to help you find all of the dirty jokes in Who Framed Roger Rabbit.
The men's room wall that is. In an out-of-order men's room in Toon Town, there's a message to the gents that reads, "For a good time call Allyson 'Wonderland.' The best is yet to be." There's a lot to break down in to sentences, but Allyson Wonderland is obviously meant to be Alice in Wonderland, and "The best is yet to be" is simply a cleaned up version of "The best is yet to come" and if you don't get that, then go ask your mother.