Though thinking up obituary ideas may be about the last thing on your to do list, this collection of funny death announcements will prove that a little forethought and planning really can guarantee you'll have the last laugh in the long run. Here you'll find funny obituaries written by and about people whose love of laughter straight up transcended death. After all, what better time to leave a little something to cheer up friends and loved ones?
Though the idea of the funny obituary may sound a little disrespectful, you'll see below that nothing could be further from the truth. This list of dearly departed loved ones took the opportunity to utter last minute confessions, crack jokes at the expense of themselves, and tell the world what they really thought.
So dry your tears and come on in as you get a load of the stories and final thoughts of people who refused to let death steal their smile.
In Memory of Cleveland Browns Lover Scott E. Entsminger
"He respectfully requests six Cleveland Browns pall bearers so the Browns can let him down one last time."
Douglas Legler Who Requested the World's Shortest Obituary
In Loving Memory of Christian Louis Hacker and All His Sh*t
"Christian Louis Hacker, 67, better known as Lou Hacker, of Valatie, died April 9, 2015, at the Samuel Stratton VA Medical Center in Albany, leaving behind a hell of a lot of stuff his wife and daughter have no idea what to do with. . ."
The Life and Confessions of Val Patterson
"Now that I have gone to my reward, I have confessions and things I should now say. As it turns out, I AM the guy who stole the safe from the Motor View Drive Inn back in June, 1971. I could have left that unsaid, but I wanted to get it off my chest. Also, I really am NOT a PhD. What happened was that the day I went to pay off my college student loan at the U of U, the girl working there put my receipt into the wrong stack, and two weeks later, a PhD diploma came in the mail. I didn't even graduate, I only had about 3 years of college credit. In fact, I never did even learn what the letters 'PhD' even stood for."