Jump to navigation Jump to search This article is about the comedy website. This article needs additional citations for verification. The site features daily original comedy videos and articles created by its in-house writing and production team, in addition to user-submitted videos, pictures, articles and links. The site veen video sex created in December 1999 by Josh Abramson and Ricky Van Veen, with help from web developer Jakob Lodwick.
Abramson and Van Veen were high school friends from Baltimore, Maryland. Abramson said in an interview, ” an advertisement-based business because at the time the advertising market was pretty hot and we’d seen other people develop Web sites that were popular making a lot of money. Their aim was to create a humor site that would appeal to the advertiser-friendly college-aged demographic. In addition, the site hosts a large collection of user-submitted viral videos, encompassing home movies, bizarre sports highlights, sketches, and such. 4 billion views, and over 12.
The site releases over ten new videos per week. CH Originals videos include sketch comedy, film and television parodies, animation, and music videos. This section does not cite any sources. One-off comedy sketches, cartoons and music videos written and produced by the in-house staff. Sketches written by and starring the CH editorial staff, often filmed in their office.
These videos usually depict the fictionalized odd activities and events that take place in the office on a daily basis. A series of short sketches about two former CH writers, Jake Hurwitz and Amir Blumenfeld, who often act out the odd couple act. The show depicts Jake as a regular guy constantly annoyed by Amir’s idiotic antics, while Amir sincerely just wants to be good friends with Jake. A series of sketches written by and starring Sarah Schneider and David Young about two coworkers and their attempts to keep their relationship hidden. Each episode usually begins with them waking up in the same bed after having one of their numerous one night stands. This series ended when Sarah Schneider left College Humor in November 2011.
An animated parody of popular TV series using the likeness of retro-style role-playing games. In most POV videos the phrase “How is that even possible? A set of videos starring Josh Ruben, each of which feature six outrageous scenarios in certain situations, such as getting out of the friend zone or having “monsters” for roommates. The videos are narrated in second-person, using Ruben as an analogy for the viewer. Making fun of the theory that men will think about sex every seven seconds, a man is put in a variety of scenarios where things become progressively awkward due to the fact he really does think about sex every seven seconds.