Funny Grammar in the Bar Jokes

The past, present and future walked into a bar. It was tense.
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The silent letter climbs into a bar

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An adverb walks into a bar purposefully.

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A thesaurus walks/ ambles/ saunters/ strides/ traipses into a bar.

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An incomplete sentence into a bar.

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A preposition walks into a bar, ending up under the table.

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Redundancy walks into a bar that serves alcoholic beverages.

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An anagram walks into a bar owned by an anemic iceman.

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A spoonerism balks into a war and has a muddy blary.

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Even if you had been there when a quadruple contraction walked into a bar, y'all'dn't've believed it.

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A double contraction walks into a bar although it oughtn't've.

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A contraction walks into a bar even though it isn't thirsty, doesn't feel like drinking, and can't explain why someone who's not in the mood to drink wouldn't avoid bars.

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An alliteration arrives at an authentic Alabama alehouse and asks for applejack.

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His, hers, theirs, mine, yours, and ours walk into a bar and quickly take possession.

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A flirtatious semicolon walks into a bar and winks at a colon.

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A double entendre walks into a bar asking for something strong. The bartender gives it to her.

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Mom, Dad, Bob, Otto and Eve walk into Palindrome Saloon

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A heteronym walks into a bar, even though it's close to time for the place to close.

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An interjection walks into a bar *ouch*

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An Oxford comma walks into a bar, where it spends the evening with his old friend, a drunk and a felon.

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A dangling participle walks into a bar. Enjoying a cocktail and chatting with the bartender, the evening passes pleasantly.

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Two quotation marks walk into a "bar".

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A malapropism walks into a bar, looking for all intensive purposes like a wolf in cheap clothing, muttering epitaphs and casting dispersions on his magnificent other, who takes him for granite.

Explanation: A malapropism is the mistaken use of a word in place of a similar-sounding one: intents and purposes, sheep, epigrams, casting aspersions, significant other, granted

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A cliché walks into a bar, drunk as a skunk, three sheets to the wind, and fit to be tied.

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A comma and an Oxford comma walk into a bar, spending the night laughing about the haters watching the television smoking and drinking beer

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A hyphenated word and a non-hyphenated word walk into a bar, and the bartender nearly chokes on the irony.

Explanation: The irony is there is no hyphen in hyphenated, and there is a hyphen in non-hyphenated.

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A simile walks into a bar, as parched as a desert.

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An Oxford comma walks into a bar. It buys a whiskey, a rum, and a gin.

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A verb walks into a bar, sees a beautiful noun, and suggests they conjugate. The noun declines.

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The subjunctive would have walked into a bar, had it only known.

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An allusion walks into a bar, despite the fact that alcohol is its Achilles heel.

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A figure of speech literally walks into a bar and ends up getting figuratively hammered.

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A run-on sentence walks into a bar it starts flirting. With a cute little sentence fragment.

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At the end of the day, a cliché walks into a bar, fresh as a daisy, cute as a button, and sharp as a tack.

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A synonym strolls into a tavern.

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A mixed metaphor walks into a bar, seeing the handwriting on the wall but hoping to nip it in the bud.

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Papyrus and Comic Sans walk into a bar. The bartender says: "Get out, we don't serve your type."

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A non-sequitur walks into a bar. In a strong wind, even turkeys can fly.

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An onomatopoeia whizzes into a bar, barks out an order, guzzles a drink, then zips out with a whoosh.

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An onomatopoeia screeches into a bar, sizzles, growls, and roars.

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An oxymoron walked into a bar, and the silence was deafening.

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A misplaced modifier walks into a bar owned by a man with a glass eye named Ralph.

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A reflexive verb walks itself into a bar.

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A tautology walks into a liquor bar.

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A palindrome walks into a top spot.

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An errant apostrophe walk's tuesday's into a bar and drinks' a few beer's and Bailey's with hi's friend Jame's and sometime's with other peoples'.

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A double negative doesn't walk into no bar.

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If a dependent clause walks into a bar, should the main clause buy it a drink?

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The present tense walks into a bar, the past tense walked out.

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A split infinitive decides to boldly walk into a bar.

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An appositive, a phrase included for clarification, walks into a bar.

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A misplaced modifier walks into a bar. After finishing a drink, the bartender asks it to leave.

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An anagram walks in boa art.

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The bar was walked into by the passive voice.

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A colon walks into a bar. A semicolon walks out.

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An alcoholic hyperbole walks into a bar a million times a day.

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A group of homophones wok inn two ey barre.

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Falling slowly, softly falling, the chiasmus collapsed to the bar floor.

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A run-on sentence walks into a bar it is thirsty.

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A hyperbole totally ripped into this insane bar and absolutely destroyed everything.

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A synonym ambles into a pub. It takes a seat, imbibes and departs.

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A participle and an infinitive walk into a bar, planning to drink.

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A gerund and an infinitive walk into a bar, drinking to forget

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Two quotation marks 'walk' into a bar.

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A question mark walks into a bar?

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A dangling modifier walks into a bar. After finishing a drink, the bartender asks it to leave.

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A comma splice walks into a bar, it has a drink and then leaves.

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Three intransitive verbs walk into a bar. They sit. They Drink. They Leave.

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The past, present and future walked into a bar. It was tense.

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