Kids make people laugh on a daily basis. They’re witty without understanding why which makes it all the more thigh-slappingly humorous. Faux pas and writing gaffes by younger students are, by far, the most hilarious.
The Top 10 list includes innocent misspellings of everyday words that turn sentences into somewhat inappropriate expressions. All words have been spelt correctly except the funny word so you won’t need a translator. The italicised sentence are my thoughts upon reading these beauties.
- The hores galloped through the rain. (horses) I hope they’re wearing their wellies.
- When we were driving we had to follow the sins. (signs) Are you driving to hell?
- We had to wait for three nits. (nights) I wouldn’t wait for ONE.
- My tits got a hole in them when I fell over. (tights) Do new ones cost a lot?
- I shared my Cock with my friend, Samantha. (Coke) Not touching this one, other than to say it was a gorgeous girl of 5 who wrote this one.
- Daddy’s shit was blue and white striped. (shirt) Did it come out like toothpaste?
- My mum is not a moaning person. (morning) Maybe she prefers sleep ins.
- The race cars went fart around the track. (fast) That would make them noisy and smelly.
- The lion was really big butt I wasn’t scared. (but) It’s not that end that scares me. It’s the other one.
- Two great examples for the same word that I could not separate :
Dad likes eating penus. (peanuts) I need penise. (pennies). No comment needed as they are rib ticklers all on their own.
Teaching children aged between 4 and 13 for near-on two decades has taught me a thing or two.
- The English language is far too complicated for any one system to work in assisting students to learn how to read and write.
- When reading back what a young student has written it pays to have them by your side to decipher. This ensures you avoid any… ehem….’misunderstanding’.
- Practising and perfecting a poker face is essential.
- Kids always know exactly what it is they are trying to say/write even if the listener/reader hasn’t a clue.
- Universities should provide, as part of teacher training, a crash course in translation of kid-speak.
If you’ve any other doozies to share please add them below for other readers to giggle over.
A big shout out to Stuff Kids Write for providing me with laughs.
© 2013 Kelly Hibbert, all rights reserved.
Image from: here.