Featuring bold, uncensored comedy from some of today's fastest rising comedy stars, Funny as Hell is what you've come to expect from Just For Laughs only it's brand new, a lot cooler and has dirty words. Hosted by TV's Jon Dore and brought to you by your mom. Veering from the mainstream, Funny as Hell introduces audiences to some of the funniest and most fearless comics working today. Each show features an impressive line-up of edgy, politically incorrect, alternative and musical comedy acts. In addition to the live show, each episode features an original digital sketch created especially for the series featuring Jon Dore and various performers from the series. Shot in an intimate space with a modern speakeasy vibe, each episode of the series recreates the feeling of being at a unique and self contained live event.

Funny as Hell - Netflix

Type: Variety

Languages: English

Status: Ended

Runtime: 30 minutes

Premier: 2011-03-11

Funny as Hell - Hannibal Buress - Netflix

Hannibal Amir Buress (; born February 4, 1983) is an American stand-up comedian, actor, activist, writer, and producer. He embarked on a comedy career in late 2009, gaining recognition after being featured in Comedy Central's The Awkward Comedy Show. This enabled him to release his first comedy album, My Name is Hannibal. He has co-starred on Adult Swim's The Eric Andre Show since 2012 and featured on Comedy Central's Broad City since 2014.

Funny as Hell - Bill Cosby routine - Netflix

On October 16, 2014, at the Philadelphia club The Trocadero, Buress was recorded doing an extended routine about existing rape allegations against comedian Bill Cosby. Buress addressed Cosby's legacy of “talk[ing] down” to young black men about their style of dress and lifestyle. Buress criticized the actor's public moralizing by saying, “Yeah, but you raped women, Bill Cosby, so that kind of brings you down a couple notches.” The audience appeared to respond to Buress's accusation with incredulity; he encouraged everyone to search for “Bill Cosby rape” when they got home. Buress had been doing the same Cosby routine for the previous six months with little response, but the October performance went viral after being posted on Philadelphia magazine's website. A media firestorm ensued, with numerous publications tackling the question of how Cosby had managed to maintain, as Buress called it in his set, a “Teflon image” despite more than a decade of public sex-abuse accusations. Comedian Eddie Murphy later referenced Buress's role in the allegations coming to light while impersonating Cosby during his 2015 Mark Twain Prize for American Humor acceptance speech, mockingly playing Cosby as threatening Buress's life. (Cosby himself won the Twain Prize in 2009, after having refused it twice.)

Funny as Hell - References - Netflix