Cracked.com

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Cracked
CrackedLogo.png

Deman Media logo.gif

Author(s) Demand Media
Website
Launch date 1958-2007 (print edition), 1998-present (web edition)
Genre Humor

Cracked.com is an American comedy website that started originally in 1958 as one of the many humor magazines intended to cash in on the popularity of Mad magazine. Cracked proved to be one of the most durable imitators of its popular counterpart.

However, the last paper issue was printed in February 2007, and the brand now exists only in a internet format.

Contents

[edit] Cracked.com and furry

Cracked.com has mentioned furries several times in the past:

  • Furry Fandom gets their welcome on Cracked via their Cracked Topics (beta) section with the following introduction:
   
Cracked.com
Furry Fandom... Furrys, Furfags, Furfaggots, or those sick fucks who corrupted my childhood. We all know them but do you know about them... if yes you are a far braver man than I as i sit typing this crying quietly to myself[1]
   
Cracked.com
  • Furries come back yet again via the Cracked Topics (beta) with an article entitled Furries, by unknown author(s).[2]
  • Anthrocon is number 5 in the article PathetiCon: 8 Geek Conventions God Never Intended, by Ian Fortey.[3]
  • Both Concession and Boston and Shaun were featured in The 5 Circles of Baffling Web Comic Hell, by Nick Coffin.[4]
  • WikiFur is also mentioned in their article 5 Terrifying Bastardizations of the Wikipedia Model, by David Wong, putting it at the #4 most terrifying spot.[5]
  • Plushies and furries get the Sean Baby treatment on the article When Scrapbookers Attack, by coming in #2 (Public Humiliation: 99.95 percent/Damage to Sex Life: -9.2 percent), .5 short of Sean Baby's 100% Public Humiliation/Damage to Sex Life meter.[6]
  • Furry orgies and craigslist are mentioned together in the article How To Accidentally Throw A Furry Orgy Using Craigslist, by Chris Bucholz.[7]
  • Furrs Fur Christ is featured at #4 on WTF!?: The 8 Strangest Communities on the Web, by Ross Wolinsky.[8]
  • Furry Fandom's "sexuality" is showcased in The Most Disturbing Sexual Perversions, by author(s) unknown.[9]
  • Advertisement, furries, and the French soft drink Orangina are ranked number #1 in 7 Insane Ads That Have No Clue What They're Selling, by Cezary Jan Strusiewicz.[10]
  • Monty Python advents the rise of furry fandom at #4 on 8 Absurd Jokes That Predicted Real Life Events, by Simon Bower.[11]
  • Bronies (and furry produced Hoof Beat magazine), get the Cracked treatment in 4 Insane Pieces of 'My Little Pony' Fan Art (By Grown Men), by Eric Axt and Dustin Koski [12]

[edit] References

  1. Furry Fandom article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  2. Furries article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  3. PathetiCon: 8 Geek Conventions God Never Intended article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  4. The 5 Circles of Baffling Web Comic Hell article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  5. 5 Terrifying Bastardizations of the Wikipedia Model article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  6. When Scrapbookers Attack article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  7. How To Accidentally Throw A Furry Orgy Using Craigslist article on Cracked.com (Retrieved ?)
  8. WTF!?: The 8 Strangest Communities on the Web article on Cracked.com (Retrieved January 24, 2013)
  9. The Most Disturbing Sexual Perversions article on Cracked.com (Retrieved January 24, 2013)
  10. 7 Insane Ads That Have No Clue What They're Selling article on Cracked.com (Retrieved January 24, 2013)
  11. 8 Absurd Jokes That Predicted Real Life Events article on Cracked.com (Retrieved January 24, 2013)
  12. 4 Insane Pieces of 'My Little Pony' Fan Art (By Grown Men) article on Cracked.com (Retrieved January 24, 2013)

[edit] See also

[edit] Extermal links

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