Connect to your existing Cracked account if you have one or create a new Cracked username.I was browsing my Facebook feed recently, when I came across this Christmas diorama some beautiful bastard installed on their front lawn:This is, of course, a reference to a parody of the song "Jingle Bells" that roughly 100 percent of you encountered at some point during your childhoods.If you grew up anywhere in the English-speaking world (and quite a few places outside it), you heard some version of this parody as a kid. Copyright © 2005-2020.
!At our school we had a different version of this song… I found this online & although it isn’t a jingle bells parody it still is kind of funny this is sung in the tune of deck the halls….
Hundreds of people responded. What's most noteworthy about "Jingle Bells, Batman Smells" is that, once invented, it's persisted in the public consciousness right up to this very day. I should note that the school (the classes I was in, anyway) had a substantial Jewish population. Pulled the trigger, shot a ni***r, Back in '61.-snip-This is the way this example was given on that page.
But this little jingle never spreads to the world without the Vietnam War. Anonymous says.
The beauty of "Jingle Bells" is that the rhyme scheme is simple enough to adapt on the fly. I would imagine variations on it go to the 50s, at least, though. I don't even remember when I heard it for the first time, but I've talked to people in their 40s and 50s who recall learning it when they were kids. One jumped up, and I shot him in the butt, and the other got away. Copyright ©2005-2020.
It's likely that countless variations shot back and forth between kids over the next turbulent decade.
Shot a deer, in the rear in 1941. It's likely that countless variations shot back and forth between kids over the next turbulent decade. I sent Rob an email and set to work sifting through all the comments to see if any patterns emerged.One of the most common posts on the whole thread was (many) different readers who posted some version of, "This song was invented by the But despite how smug all these guys were about their discovery, they were super-duper wrong. GI Joe the Eskimo, shot him in the Head.
No amount of hate is as catchy as Batman.
Oh, jingle bells, jingle bells, granny got a gun.
Thanks for connecting! For the kid who just doesn’t think “Jingle Bells, Batman Smells” is violent enough, there’s also this, which took my Iowa school by storm in 1990:(I don’t really know how to spell the grunt we threw in at the end). (warning : I nearly got suspended for this) What did YOU used to sing?err never mind about the last comment, i didnt see the earlier post about it -___-Jingle bells, shot gun shells, santa is dead.
Jingle bells, shotgun shells Granny had a gun Pulled that trigger And shot that [you know damn well what word] in 1961. The practice was apparently common enough that it earned an official mention in a 1970 biography of So, children of the 1960s would've been used to hearing several different (and politically charged) versions of "Jingle Bells" by the time Batman had his TV debut. The habit of making "funny" "Jingle Bells" parodies really seemed to take off during the Civil Rights movement.Thanks to its ubiquitous Yuletide popularity, everyone knew the basic tune, so it was easy for ad hoc groups of angry racists to come up with charming little ditties like this one from Mississippi in 1961:The beauty of "Jingle Bells" is that the rhyme scheme is simple enough to adapt on the fly. Either way, the evidence we've got suggests "Jingle Bells, Batman Smells" was inspired by the show's popularity, and may have gotten its start in California.
I heard two versions of this "jingle" back in the 70's. Barbie Doll Barbie Doll tried to save his life, but GI Joe, the Eskimo stabbed her with his knife…I think I was in first grade, in 1959 (so it was going around before then), when I learned this version: Of course Mom thought it was too violent, which made it more memorable.No no no it was jingle bells shotguns shells BB''s through the air oh what fun it is to see Santa's underwear!This is the version I heard in high school in about 1975 or '76 in Stamford, Conn.
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Probabaly goes back to at least the 1960s, but Barbie Doll and GI Joe wouldn’t have shown up before then.
This was how me and my son sing it.Jingle bells ... ok, heres the jingle bells song i heard in grade school almost 45 years ago. And at the end of an article filled with Vietnam, racism, and suggestions of murder, this actually leaves me pretty optimistic.
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