Back to top
- AMERICA - A Citizen's Guide to Democracy Inaction, by Jon Stewart, Ben Karlin and David Javerbaum.
A satirical romp though the evolution of democracy in America, as told by Jon Stewart and the cast of the Daily Show.
- Born to Kvetch, by Michael Wex.
Yiddish Language and Culture in All of Its Moods. A humorous and edifying romp through the world of everyday Yiddish.
- The Bug, by Richard Strand.
Conspiracy theories abound in this amusing tale of bureaucracy gone astray.
- A Christmas Blizzard, by Garrison Keillor.
A short comic novel about a Hawaii-bound holiday traveler who ends up stranded in his North Dakota hometown during a blizzard.
- The Colour of Magic, by Terry Pratchett.
In this, the first novel in the Discworld series, Pratchett takes the reader on a psychedelic adventure through the mythical world that is Discworld.
- A Confederacy of Dunces, by John Kennedy Toole.
A farcical account of the life and times of the famous anti-hero, Ignatius J. Reilly.
- Dave Barry Hits Below the Beltway, by Dave Barry.
A Vicious and Unprovoked Attack on Our Most Cherished Political Institutions - Political Humor to make you chuckle.
- Dress Your Family in Corduroy and Denim, by David Sedaris.
A collection of personal essays related to Sedaris' family that are both funny and poignant.
- Dude, Where's My Country?, by Michael Moore.
A scintillating look at American politics and the Republican (i.e., conservative) efforts to ensure that the rich get richer. This book also takes a hard, and often hilarious look, at the real reasons behind why Bush pushed the United States into going to war against Saddam Hussein's Iraq.
- Earth (The Audiobook), by Jon Stewart and Others.
Where do we come from? Who created us? Why are we here? These questions have puzzled us since the dawn of time, but when it became apparent to Jon Stewart and the writers of The Daily Show that the world was about to end, they embarked on a massive mission to write a book that summed up the human race...
- Festivus - The Holiday for the Rest of Us, by Allen Salkin.
An overview of Festivus, it origins and how it has taken on a life of its own to become a 'real' holiday. Provides details on how various people have chosen to celebrate Festivus - Aluminum Pole, Feats of Strength, and the Airing of Grievances, and all...
- Grammar Snobs Are Great Big Meanies, by June Casagrande.
Casagrande offers listeners an irreverant and often sarcastic tour through the realm of grammar, and those who claim the right to dicticate what is right and what is wrong when it comes to word usage, puncution, and sentence structure.
- How Right You Are, Jeeves, by P. G. Wodehouse.
Come along with Sir Pelham Grenville Wodehouse as he once again takes us on a whimsical journey throughout the comical upper-crust world inhabited by Bertram (Bertie) Wooster. In this case, Bertie is off to visit his Aunt Dahlia while Jeeves is on vacation, and Uncle Tom's silver cow creamer disappears...
- Humor and Comedy, Compiled by Richard Seltzer.
The complete text of 198 humorous books on one CD, with titles ranging from Balzac's Droll Stories to The Taming of the Shrew, by William Shakespeare.
- I Am A Pole (And So Can You!), by Stephen Colbert.
Follow the adventures of a Pole in this witty parody of a children's book that was written for an adult audience!
- I Like You - Hospitality Under the Influence, by Amy Sedaris.
A humorous and practical book that offers tips on everything from hosting a party to buying gifts for the hard to please.
- Live at Carnegie Hall, by David Sedaris.
A recording of Sedaris' live reading of his essays at Carnegie Hall in October of 2002.
- The Merry Wives of Windsor, by William Shakespeare.
A jovial comedy that finds Sir John Falstaff trying to wheedle his way into the purses of two wealthy men by seducing their wives.
- A Midsummer Night's Dream, by William Shakespeare.
This is a comedy of errors that occurs when a magic fairy potion that causes a sleeper to fall in love with the first person they see upon awakening, is misused.
- Not Taco Bell Material, by Adam Carolla.
Funnyman Adam Carolla is known for two things: hilarious rants about things that drive him crazy and personal stories about everything from his hardscrabble childhood to his slacker friends to the hypocrisy of Hollywood, and you'll find both things in this comically slanted autobiography.
- Old-Time Radio's 60 All-Time Favorites.
This collection contains 60 shows, which represents some of the best that radio theater had to offer. The shows selected for inclusion in this collection cover just about every genre, including suspense, mysteries, detective stories, comedies, westerns, science fiction, drama, and variety shows.
- Right Ho, Jeeves, by P.G. Wodehouse.
Reginald Jeeves is a "gentleman's personal gentleman" (a valet) to the foppish Bertie Wooster. Subtle and clever, Jeeves carefully oversees Wooster's life, often coming up with complicated plans to extricate young Wooster from the latest calamity in his life, be it legal, social, or womanly.
- The Screwtape Letters, by C. S. Lewis.
A collection of letters written from Screwtape, a senior demon, to his nephew Wormwood, instructing him on the finer points of temptation.
- The Stan Freberg Show: The First Seven Episodes.
In this collection compiled by Radio Spirits, in conjunction with the Smithsonian Institute, you will find the first seven episodes of the Stan Freberg show. The Stan Freberg show was an eclectic mix of music, humor, and the proverbial satirical sketch. It had an ensemble cast featuring Daws Butler, June Foray, and Peter Leeds.
- The Suburban You - Reports from the Home Front, by Mark Falanga.
A humorous look at life in the suburbs, written by a former city dweller who was 'forced' to move to the burbs after the birth of his first child.
- Thanatos, by Ron Simonian.
Ted has a problem, he is obssessed with death. With the help of a disaster groupie and a schizoid exterminator, Ted learns to reconcile himself to death - in a most bizarre and surreal manner.
- Twelfth Night, by William Shakespeare.
This comic Elizabethan soap opera features Orsino, who is in love with Olivia, who is in love with Cesario, who is a woman disguised as a man, who happens to be in love with Orsino!
- The Twisted Lost Episodes of Brick Mallery Private Investigator, by Mark Bornstein.
Brick Mallery is a Private Investigator with a twist - while he does take on normal PI type work, most of his cases tend to be, well, slightly odd...
- Village of the Small Houses, by Ian Ferguson.
A humourous, semi-fictionalized account of Ferguson's childhood in a poor, northern village in Northern Alberta, where he grew up without the luxury of indoor plumbing, television, and many of the other accoutrements deemed so essential for modern life.
- The Wiser Side of 60, by Bob August.
An Interesting, Humorous and Insightful Look at Growing Older and Becoming Wiser.
- Who Let the Dogs In?, by Molly Ivins.
Incredible Political Animals I Have Known. A witty collection of columns that put the spotlight on the numerous politicians from Roland Regan and H. Ross Perot to Dick Cheney and Donald Rumsfeld that Ivins has written about.
Questions or Comments? Send an email to:
Copyright © Large Print Reviews 2001 - 2016 All Rights Reserved