comedy movies

1. Monty Python and the Holy Grail:

We begin our selection with a true classic! In 1975, Monty Python’s “The Knights of the Coconut” was released. During production, the British comedian group was at its peak. One of these blossoms is the film, which is based on the famous King Arthur legend fantastically.

On the other hand, the plot is just a thin cloak that serves as a framework for stringing together all of the countless jokes and gags that we should frequently quote later. If you haven’t already added this masterpiece to your watchlist, you should! The movie isn’t just funny; it’s cult!


2. The Big Lebowski:

The 1998 comedy “The Big Lebowski” employs an ancient, classic comedy device: the mix-up. While hippie Jeffrey Lebowski, who only goes by “Dude,” really just wanted to be left alone, he is surprised by two ridiculous debt collectors one day.

They believe he is the real “Big Lebowski,” a wealthy businessman whose wife still owes a substantial sum of money to the two crooks. So Dude sets out to find what he’s looking for and to whom he owes so much trouble.


The comedy’s wacky characters stand out for their ironic humor and numerous, quotable dialogues.


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3. Grand Budapest Hotel:


Even if the “Grand Budapest Hotel” has fallen off the radar in this country, it still deserves a spot on our list. During World War II in the fictional Polish Republic of Zubrowska, a large portion of the action takes place in the eponymous, which we see primarily through the eyes of a hotel concierge, his lobby boy.


We not only get to know a plethora of exciting characters, but we also move through the story at a breakneck pace that does not detract from the understanding of the plot. The film is not only funny, but it also contains a lot of wisdom and a dash of tragedy that hits you right in the gut.


Before you put on your critic’s glasses and start ranting, know that there are plenty of other good comedies out there. In general, everyone decides for themselves what they think is funny and what isn’t. Even if your tastes differ, the selection contains far more than just one film that appeals to you. If you choose one, we hope you enjoy watching it.


4. Shaun of the Dead:

The 2004 film “Shaun of the Dead” proves that a zombie apocalypse can also be funny.

Shaun (Simon Pegg) is a sluggish electrical goods salesman who has just had his girlfriend dumped. He craves action in his mundane everyday life, and he should get it: the apocalypse breaks out, and hordes of the undead rage bloodthirstily through London. It’s now up to Shaun, his slacker roommate Ed (Nick Frost), and ex-girlfriend Liz (Kate Ashfield) to get out of the situation.



Instead of getting into a gloomy apocalyptic, zombie heads in “Shaun of the Dead” are occasionally munched wetly to atmospheric songs.


5. Hot Fuzz – Two deviated professionals:


After entertaining us in “Shaun of the Dead” (see number 5), Simon Pegg and Nick Frost took over the comedy in “Hot Fuzz” from 2007. This time, the setting is completely different: Simon Pegg, a highly talented elite police officer, towers over all of his colleagues.


Because this, understandably, irritates his coworkers, he is whisked away from pulsating London to a small, remote cow village. His new, idiotic coworker Danny (Nick Frost) is more a stumbling block than genuine help. At first, there isn’t much to do in the peaceful little town, but one day the unlikely duo stumbles upon a strange case that turns everything upside down.


Above all, the hilarious dialogues and fantastic leading actors make British comedy a joy to watch.


6. The LEGO Movie:


Let’s be honest: who didn’t enjoy playing with the well-known building blocks as a child? If you haven’t already stepped on one of the nasty, pointed stones with your barefoot, the miniature blocks have enriched our lives on numerous occasions. It’s even more satisfying because you can watch the famous characters on TV.


“The LEGO Movie” was released in theatres in 2014 as an animated film. We accompany Emmet, a meek construction worker who wants to bring the villain Lord Business to justice. Simultaneously, we return to our childhood, relishing the easy-going gags and the feeling of being completely carefree.


7. Hangover:


In the 2009 film “Hangover,” the four friends Phil (Bradley Cooper), Stu (Ed Helms), and Alan (Zach Galifianakis), want to do it all over again before Doug (Justin Bartha) marries. They go to Las Vegas to celebrate the bachelorette party in style – and on an odyssey that was not planned.


The friends wake up in their hotel room the morning after the party, completely hungover with no memory of the last evening. To make matters worse, Doug, who was supposed to marry in a matter of hours, has also vanished. It is now up to the remaining trio to piece together what happened last night and save their friend.




Although the two sequels are equally entertaining, we chose the original not least because the film transformed the main actors, who were previously unknown, into superstars almost overnight.




8. Superbad:

“Super Bad,” released in 2007, isn’t your typical “coming of age” comedy. Many of the personal experiences of the film’s creators, Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg, which they gathered while in high school, are processed in the movie. So it’s no surprise that the lead characters, Seth (Jonah Hill) and Evan (Michael Cera), are named after the two screenwriters.


McLovin, a clumsy but endearing character, rounds out the trio (Christopher Mintz-Plasse). The plot revolves around the two main characters’ senior year of high school, during which they must come to terms that their deep friendship will soon come to an end.


This last trip together has been paved with a lot of heart, humor, and penis jokes, but also a good pinch of depth. So one moment may be amusing, and the next is filled with sadness as you recall your old school friend.


9. Tucker and Dale vs Evil:


“Tucker and Dale vs. Evil” (2010) is a parody of bloodthirsty splatter movies from the past. Alan Tudyk and Tyler Labine take on the roles of the titular rednecks. The two are not evil, but they are mistaken for two crazy psycho killers when they all wanted to save two college girls from drowning. The two are being pursued by an angry horde and have no idea what is going on.

This comedy also benefits from misunderstanding, which demonstrates how macabre, enigmatic, and amusing situations that arise due to poor communication can be.


10. Kiss kiss, bang bang:


Robert Downey Jr. is capable of much more than “Iron Man” and “Sherlock Holmes.” He also knows how to persuade comedically, as seen in his role as “Harry Lockhart” in “Kiss Kiss Bang Bang” (2005).

Originally, Harry was a thief who hid in a casting group while fleeing the law. In this scene, he unexpectedly takes on the role of a detective, whose training requires him to accompany the real investigator “Perry” (Val Kilmer), on patrol.


The unexpected career change is accompanied by a lot of black humor, with numerous jabs at the sinful world of Hollywood ready. Furthermore, there is plenty of action in front of the bib, allowing the laughing muscles to relax between monumental, dynamic scenes.


By Adam

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