Ice Cream Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on ice cream puns! 🍦🍨🥄✨

Ice cream comes in many different forms (cake, sandwich, cone, cup), flavours (chocolate, strawberry, mint, etc) and variations (gelato, sorbet, froyo) and all of these are loved around the world. We enjoy ice cream as a dessert all on its own, and as a frosty accompaniment to other foods and drinks, like apple pie, cakes, waffles, milkshakes and soft drinks. Even though it’s a frozen treat, we consume it year round, and is known both as a comfort food and a cheerful summer snack – not something most foods can pull off.

We do need to be aware that the industries behind ice cream are not as wholesome and lovable as the product itself – ice cream relies heavily on the dairy industry, which is responsible for suffering on a mass scale. Luckily, there are plenty of non-dairy ice cream options, with coconut milk, almond milk and soy ice creams (as well as sorbet!) now readily available.

We hope that whatever you were looking for – be it a witty instagram caption, a sweet pick up line (…we do not advise using puns for this) or a punny Facebook post – you were able to find it here.

While this list is as extensive and thorough as we could make it, it is specific to ice cream puns. If you’re interested in related puns, you might like our cow puns, milk puns, chocolate punscake puns, candy puns or fruit puns. We’ve also got entries for chocolate, dessert and cookies underway!

Ice Cream Puns List

Each item in this list describes a pun, or a set of puns which can be made by applying a rule. If you know of any puns about ice cream that we’re missing, please let us know in the comments at the end of this page! Without further ado, here’s our list of ice cream puns:

  • Sunday → Sundae: As in, “As long as a month of sundaes” and “Bloody sundae” and “Your sundae best.”
  • Some day → Sundae: As in, “Sundae my ship will come in” and “Sundaes it just doesn’t pay to get out of bed” and “I know I’ll get there sundae.”
  • I scream → Ice cream (the most classic and corny ice cream pun there is)
  • Cram → Cream: “Creamed with vitamins and nutrients.”
  • Dream → Cream: As in, “Beyond my wildest creams” and “Broken creams” and “Cream on” and “Cream big” and “A cream come true” and “I have a cream” and “I wouldn’t cream of it” and “In your creams.”
  • Crime → Cream: As in, “Cream against nature” and “A cream of passion” and “Cream doesn’t pay” and “Cream and punishment” and “Partners in cream” and “A victimless cream” and “The perfect cream.”
  • Disobey → Disorbet: As in, “How dare you disorbet a direct order??” Note: this also works for other forms of the word – like “civil disorbet-dience” and “A disorbet-dient puppy” and “You have disorbeted me for the last time.”
  • *crem* → *cream*: If a word has a “creem” or “cremm” sound in it, we can swap it out for “cream”: creamation (cremation), creamate (cremate), increamental (incremental), increament (increment) and increamentally (incrementally).
  • *crim* → *cream*: We can swap “crim” sounds for “cream”, as in: “Smooth creaminal” and “Blushing creamson” and “Don’t discreaminate against” and “Racial discreamination.”
  • *cram* → *cream*: We can swap “cram” sounds for “cream”, like so: “Creamping my style” and “Foot creamp” and “Screambled eggs on toast” and “Holy sacreament.” Note: a sacrament is a sacred act.
  • Scope → Scoop: As in, “Under the microscoop” and “Scoop out the situation.”
  • Skip → Scoop: As in, “A hop, scoop and jump away” and “Scooping with happiness.”
  • Coop → Scoop: As in, “Flown the scoop” and “All scooped up in that tiny cage.”
  • Soup → Scoop: As in, “From scoop to nuts” and “Alphabet scoop” and “Scooped up.”
  • Swoop → Scoop: As in, “In one fell scoop.”
  • *scap* → *scoop*: As in, “The great escoop” and “A peaceful landscoop” and “Wild escoopades” and “Architectural landscooping.”
  • Sceptical/skeptical → Scooptical
  • *scope → *scoop: telescoop, microscoop, kaleidoscoop, periscoop and horoscoop.
  • Come → Cone: As in, “All good things must cone to an end (this one works particularly well since scooped ice creams do end in cones)” and “All things cone to those who wait” and “As tough as they cone” and “Cone and get it!” and “Cone away with me” and “Cone fly with me” and “Cone running” and “Cone again?” and “Cone back for more” and “Cone full circle” and “Cone hell or high water.”
  • Can → Cone: As in, “Anything you cone do, I cone do better” and “As far as the eye cone see” and “As well as cone be expected” and “Be all that you cone be” and “Bite off more than you cone chew” and “Cone I help you?”
  • Become → Becone: As in, “What becones of the broken-hearted?” and “Becone one” and “What has becone of you?”
  • Own → Cone: As in, “A man after my cone heart” and “Afraid of your cone shadow” and “Be your cone person” and “Beaten at your cone game” and “Chase your cone tail” and “Do your cone thing.”
  • Don’t → Cone’t: As in, “Cone’t call us, we’ll call you” and “Cone’t get me started” and “Cone’t give up your day job” and “Cone’t hold your breath” and “I cone’t fancy your chances.”
  • *met* → *melt*: As in, “Mixed meltaphor” and “Heavy meltal.” Other words that could work: melticulous (meticulous), meltrics (metrics), paramelter (parameter) and geomeltry (geometry).
  • Melt: These phrases are general enough to double as puns in the right context: “In the melting pot” and “Melt into tears” and “Melting my heart.”
  • Waffle: Waffle has two meanings: to talk endlessly, and the biscuit cone that holds an scoop of ice cream. We can use this to make silly ice cream puns – “Waffling on and on.”
  • Possible → Popsicle: As in, “Anything is popsicle” and “The best of all popsicle worlds” and “As soon as popsicle” and “In the worst popsicle taste” and “Mission impopsicle.”
  • Diary → Dairy: As in, “Bridget Jones’ Dairy” and “Let me consult my dairy” and “Dear dairy…”
  • Dare he → Dairy: “How dairy?” Note: Here are some handy facts about the dairy industry.
  • Dearly → Dairy: As in, “I love you dairy” and “Dairy beloved…”
  • Daring → Dairy-ng: As in, “A dairy-ng escape” and “The dairy-ng adventures of…”
  • *dary → *dairy: boundairy, legendairy, quandairy, secondairy. Note: a quandary is a difficult problem.
  • *dery → *dairy: embroidairy (embroidery), spidairy (spidery), doddairy (doddery), powdairy (powdery).
  • *dari* → *dairy*: As in, “Stand in solidairy-ty” and “Learning Mandairyn” and “Healthy relationship boundairys.”
  • *can → *cone: Americone (American), republicone (republican), pelicone (pelican), Mexicone (Mexican), Africone (African) and significone’t (significant).
  • *con* → *cone*: As in, “It’s out of my conetrol” and “None of your conecern” and “Happy and conetent” and “Conetingency plan” and “Not in the conetract” and “Critical conedition” and “Out of conetext” and “Did you conesider this?” and “A puzzling cone-undrum” and “What’s the difference between emoticones and emojis?”
  • *kon → *cone: As in, “Do you rec-cone (reckon)?” and “The ice cream is bec-coneing (beckoning).”
  • *corn* → *cone*: As in, “A tight coner” and “Coner the market” and “Coneflower blue” and “Earn your cone” and “Just around the coner” and “Terribly coney puns” and “The cone-iest joke I’ve ever heard.”
  • Cream → Ice Cream: We can sneakily make some ice-cream puns by sneaking “ice cream” into these cream-related phrases: “Ice cream always rises to the top” and “Ice cream of the crop” and “Skin like peaches and ice cream.”
  • Lack → Lick: As in, “For lick of a better word” and “Cancelled due to lick of interest.”
  • Like → Lick: As in, “As you lick it” and “Lick two peas in a pod” and “As soon as you lick” and “Times lick this.”
  • *lec* → *lick*: As in, “Time for another lick-ture” and “Standing at the licktern (lectern)” and “University lickturer” and “An eclicktic collection” and “Intellicktual pursuits.”
  • *lic* → *lick*: republick, publick, Catholick, idyllick, frolick, hyperbolick, vitriolick, implickation, conflickt and applickation.
  • *luc* → *lick*: “Relicktantly agreed” and “A lickrative (lucrative) business.” Note: if something is lucrative, then it’s profitable.
  • *lik* → *lick*: As in, “Not lickely” and “Yes, lickwise” and “What’s the lickelihood of that?” and “A lickable character” and “Lick-minded friends.”
  • Cake → Ice cream cake: As in, “A slice of the ice cream cake” and “Ice cream cake or death!” and “An ice cream cake walk” and “The icing on the ice cream cake” and “Let them eat ice cream cake.”
  • Ripple: Ripple is a word used frequently to describe ice cream (as in, “ripples of fudge” or “with ripples of cherry sauce.”) so we’ve included ripple in this list:
    • Triple → Ripple: As in, “Ripple threat” and “A ripple whammy” and “Ripple play.”
    • Reply → Ripple-y: As in, “What was their ripple-y?” and “Not worth a ripple-y.”
    • Repl* → Ripple*: As in, “Find a suitable rippleacement” and “Now I have to rippleace it” and “Nutrition-filled ripplenishment.”
  • Choc: Chocolate is such a popular ice cream flavour that you could use the word “choc” in its stead and have it still be easily recognisable (and here’s a quick choc ice cream recipe for you):
    • Check → Choc: As in, “Choc it out!” and “Choc your sources” and “Double choc everything” and “Keep in choc” and “Make a list, choc it twice” and “Take a rainchoc” and “Reality choc” and “Choc-ing up on.”
    • Chuck → Choc: As in, “Choc a sickie” and “Choc-ed out” and “Choc overboard.”
    • Chalk → Choc: As in, “Different as choc and cheese” and “Choc it up to experience.”
  • Spoon: These spoon-related phrases refer to the act of eating ice cream with a spoon:
    • *span* → *spoon*: As in, “Put a spooner in the works” and “Spick and spoon” and “Brand spoonking new.”
    • Noon → Spoon: As in, “Afterspoon delight” and “Good afterspoon” and “High spoon” and “Morning, spoon and night.”
    • *spon* → *spoon*: As in, “Financial spoonge” and “Spoontaneous date” and “Rehabilitation spoonsor” and “Happened spoontaneously” and “What is your respoonse?” and “Heavy respoonsibility.” Other words you could use: respoonded (responded), correspoondence (correspondence), despoondent (despondent) and respoond (respond).
    • *span* → *spoon*: lifespoon (lifespan), timespoon, wingspoon, spooniel (spaniel) and Hispoonic (Hispanic).
  • Cherry: Since cherries are both a common flavour and a topping on ice cream sundaes, these cherry-related phrases could double as suitable puns: “Cherry pick” and “A second bite of the cherry” and “The cherry on top.”
  • Eyes → Ice: As in, “Avert your ice” and “Before your very ice” and “Bring tears to your ice” and “Easy on the ice” and “Ice in the back of your head.”
  • I → Ice: As in, “Ice never said that” and “And what about what Ice want?”
  • Ace → Ice: As in, “Ice in the hole” and “Ice up their sleeve” and “Holding all the ices.”
  • Bubble → Bubblegum: As in, “Bubblegum and squeak” and “Burst your bubblegum” and “Thought bubblegum.” Note: here’s a bubblegum ice cream recipe for you to try.
  • Mint: We’ve got some mint-related phrases and puns as mint is a very popular ice cream flavour, so these can (soft) serve as decent puns in the right context (and here’s a mint ice cream recipe you can try!):
    • Meant → Mint: As in, “We were mint to be together!” and “I didn’t mean that, I mint this” and “What else could you have possibly mint?”
    • *mant* → *mint*: As in, “A soothing mintra” and “Up on the mintel” and “Praying mintis” and “A dormint volcano.” Other words that could work: adamint (adamant), claimint (claimant), informint (informant), semintics (semantics), portminteau (portmanteau), romintic (romantic) and dismintle (dismantle).
    • *ment* → *mint*: As in, “A studious mintor (mentor)” and “Not worth a mintion” and “Mintal effort” and “A positive mintality” and “Awarded a mintorship” and “Gainful employmint” and “No commint” and “Complemintary colours.” Other words you could use: commitmint (commitment), implemint (implement), environmint (environment), managemint (management), judgemint (judgement), movemint (movement) and judgemintal (judgemental).
  • Raising → Rum n’ Raisin: As in, “Rum n’ raisin the bar” and “Rum n’ raisin your eyebrows.” Note: these are references to the flavour rum n’ raisin. These types of puns will generally work if the word “raising” is at the start of the phrase, rather than in the middle or end.
  • Road → Rocky road: As in, “Built for the rocky road ahead” and “Follow the yellow brick rocky road” and “Get the show on the rocky road” and “Hit the rocky road.” Note: these puns are a reference to the flavour rocky road.
  • Pint: Since some countries sell ice cream in pints (take home tubs, that is), we’ve got some pint-related puns:
    • Point → Pint: As in, “At this pint in time” and “Beside the pint” and “Brownie pints” and “Drive your pint home” and “Get right to the pint” and “Jumping off pint” and “Not to put too fine a pint on it” and “I see your pint of view” and “Pint out” and “Pint the finger at” and “A talking pint” and “The sticking pint” and “Case in pint” and “The finer pints of” and “The pint of no return.”
    • Pent → Pint: As in, “Pint up rage.”
    • Pants → Pints: As in, “Ants in their pints” and “Beat the pints off” and “By the seat of your pints” and “Fancy pints” and “Keep your pints on” and “Pints on fire” and “Smarty pints.”
    • Paint → Pint: As in, “A lick of pint” and “A picture pints a thousand words” and “As boring as watching pint dry” and “Body pinting” and “Do I have to pint you a picture?” and “Finger pinting” and “Pint the town red” and “Pinting by numbers.”
    • *pant* → *pint*: As in, “Nothing in the pintry” and “Pinting with fear” and “Disease is rampint” and “A flippint attitude.” Other words that could work: pintomime (pantomime), participint (participant) and occupint (occupant).
  • Serve: Soft serves are a popular type of soft, creamy (usually vanilla) ice cream. They’re loved enough that we think you could get away with using just the word “serve” to make an ice cream pun in the right context:
    • Curve → Serve: As in, “Ahead of the serve” and “Learning serve” and “Serve ball.”
    • *sev* → *serve*: As in, “Serve-ere weather warning” and “Serve-r all ties” and “Serve-ral types of fruit” and “With increasing serve-erity” and “Serve-erance pay” and “Serve-enty percent” and “In the end, perserve-erance pays off” and “Perserve-ere through hard times.”
    • *sive → *serve: comprehenserve (comprehensive), aggresserve (aggressive), eluserve (elusive), pervaserve (pervasive), excluserve (exclusive), extenserve (extensive), apprehenserve (apprehensive), progresserve (progressive) and passerve (passive).
    • *surv* → *serve*: As in, “A quick online servey” and “Under constant serve-eillance” and “You’ll serve-ive this” and “Sole serve-ivor.”
  • Dissertation → Dessertation: As in “I wrote my diploma dessertation on ice cream puns.”
  • Does it → Dessert: As in “It’s comfy, but dessert make my bum look big?” and “Dessert not worry you that society cares so much about appearance?”
  • Desert → Dessert: As in “The Sahara dessert.” and “Just desserts.” and “How could you dessert me at the moment I needed you the most?”
  • Nut: Nuts are a common topping for ice creams and sundaes, so we’ve got some nut-related phrases for you to sprinkle into your wordplay:
    • Not → Nut: As in, “As often as nut” and “Believe it or nut” and “Down, but nut out” and “Nut at all” and “Nut bad” and “Nut in the slightest” and “Nut on your life.”
    • *net* → *nut*: As in, “Social nutwork” and “Nutworking event” and “Fast internut” and “A penutrating glare.” Other words you could use: Other wrods you could use: planut (planet), bonnut (bonnet) and cabinut (cabinut).
    • *nat* → *nut*: As in, “Well, nuturally” and “The nutional anthem” and “Any alternutives?” and “Need your signuture here” and “That resonuted with me.”
    • *not* → *nut*: As in, “Nutwithstanding…” and “Take nutice of” and “Turn it up a nutch” and “Nutorious for” and “Nuthing to worry about” and “I cannut understand you.”
  • Fudge: Fudge is used both as a topping for ice cream and as a stirred-through sweetener. Here are some related puns:
    • Veg → Fudge: As in, “Fudge out” and “Eat your fudgetables.”
    • Budge* → Fudge*: As in, “Quarterly fudget” and “Out of our fudget” and “Won’t fudge.”
    • *fug* → *fudge*: As in, “Taking refudge” and “An escaped fudge-itive.
  • Stick → Drumstick: As in, “Cross as two drumsticks” and “Carrot and drumstick” and “The wrong end of the drumstick.” Note: Drumsticks are a type of ice cream.
  • Corner → Cornetto: As in, “A tight cornetto” and “Cornetto the market” and “Cut cornettos” and “In your cornetto” and “The naughty cornetto.” Note: Cornettos are a type of ice cream.
  • Weis: Weis is an Australian frozen food brand, best known for their fruit bar ice creams (known as Weis bars). Here are some related puns:
    • Wise → Weis: As in, “A word to the weis” and “Easy to be weis after the event” and “None the weiser” and “Older and weiser” and “Street weis” and “Weis beyond your years” and “Weis up.”
    • *wise → *weis: Otherweis, likeweis, clockweis and unweis (unwise).
    • Twice → Tweis: As in, “Tweis as nice” and “Don’t think tweis” and “Lightning never strikes tweis” and “Check it tweis” and “Once or tweis” and “You can’t step into the same river tweis.”
  • Cold: Since ice cream is cold, here are some cold-related phrases that could serve as puns:
    • Cold:”Cold as blue blazes,” and “Cold as ice,” and “Break out in a cold sweat,” and “A cold heart,” and “Going cold turkey,” and “Cold comfort,” and “A cold day in hell,” and “Cold feet,” and “The cold light of day,” and “The cold shoulder,” and “Stone cold sober,” and “In cold blood,” and “Leave out in the cold,” and “Out cold.”
    • *col*→ *cold*: As in, “An extensive cold-lection,” and “Cold-lateral damage,” and “Going to cold-lege,” and “A cold-laborative effort,” and “Newspaper cold-lumnist,” and “Standard protocold,” and “Smooth as chocoldlate.”
  • I see→ Icy: As in, “I call ’em as icy ’em,” and “Icy what you did there.”
  • *icy*: Emphasise the “icy” in some words: “Open-door policy,” and “Honesty is the best policy,” and “Not too spicy,” and “Like a fish needs a bicycle.”
  • *chal* → *chill*: As in, “Up to the chillenge” and “A chillenging situation” and “Nonchillant attitude.”
  • *chel* → *chill*: As in, “Fake leather satchill” and “Bachillor pad.”
  • Chelsea → Chillsea
  • *chil* → *chill*: As in, “Women and chilldren first.”
  • *gel* → *chill*: As in, “Chocolate chillato (gelato)” and “Weirdly chillatinous (gelatinous)” and “My guardian anchill (angel).”
  • *gil* → *chill*: Vichillant (vigilant), achillity (agility) and vichillante (vigilante).
  • For he’s→ Freeze: As in, “Freeze a jolly good fellow!”
  • Free→ Freeze: As in, “A symbol of freezedom,” and “Freeze as a bird,” and “Breathe freezely,” and “Buy one, get one freeze,” and “Freezedom fighter,” and “Get out of jail freeze card,” and “The best things in life are freeze,” and “No such thing as a freeze lunch,” and “Walk freeze,” and “Leader of the freeze world.” Some free-related words: freezelance, freezeloader, carefreeze, scot-freeze, painfreeze and fancy-freeze. Note: to get off scot-free is to get away without penalty or punishment.
  • For his→ Freeze: As in, “Freeze own sake.”
  • Foe→ Froze: As in, “Friend or froze?”
  • Flow*→ Froze*: As in, “Ebb and froze,” and “Get the creative juices froze-ing,” and “Go with the froze.”
  • Ferocious→ Frozecious: As in, “A frozecious facial expression.”
  • Cider → Spider: As in, “All talk and no spider.”
  • Spied her → Spider: As in, “I spider leaving early.” Note: a spider is the Australian/New Zealand name for an ice cream float.
  • Float: “Float” is the shortened term for an ice cream float (which is a scoop of ice cream in a soft drink). Here are related puns:
    • Flat → Float: As in, “Fall float on your face” and “Float broke” and “Float out” and “In no time float.”
    • Leaflet → Leafloat
    • Flotsam → Floatsam: (note: flotsam is floating debris.)
    • *flat* → *float*: floatulence (flatulence), floattery (flattery), infloation (inflation), confloation (conflation).
    • Photo → Floato: As in, “Take a floato, it’ll last longer” and “Wedding floatographer” and “Floatography session.”
    • Flutter → Floatter: As in, “Floatter your eyelashes” and “Have a floatter” and “Heart a-floatter.”
  • Sweat → Sweet: As in “Blood, sweet and tears” and “Beads of sweet rolled down my forehead” and “Break out in a cold sweet” and “By the sweet of my brow” and “Don’t sweet it.” and “Don’t sweet the small stuff.” and “All hot and sweety.”
  • Sweet:  These sweet-related phrases can act as puns in the right situation: As in “You’re so sweet!” and “Oh that’s soo sweet!” and “Revenge is sweet” and “Short and sweet” and “Lay some sweet lines on someone” and “Sweet dreams” and “Sweet Jesus!” and “You bet your sweet life!” and “That was a sweet trick, dude.” and “Sweet as, bro.” and “Whisper sweet nothings” and “Home sweet home” and “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet” and “Sweet smell/taste of success/victory” and “Sweetheart.
  • Seat → Sweet: As in, “Backsweet driver” and “By the sweet of your pants” and “Hold on to your sweet” and “Not a dry sweet in the house” and “On the edge of my sweet” and “Please be sweeted” and “Take a back sweet” and “The best sweet in the house.”
  • Tree→ Treat: As in, “Difficult as nailing jelly to a treat,” and “Barking up the wrong treat,” and “Can’t see the wood for the treats,” and “Charm the birds out of the treats,” and “Legs like treat trunks,” and “Make like a treat and leave,” and “Money doesn’t grow on treats,” and “Treat hugger,” and “You’re outta your treat.”
  • *tri*→ *tree*: As in, “Full of nutreat-ents,” and “What is your best attreatbute?” and “How cool are golden retreatvers?” and “A love treatangle,” and “A treatvial problem,” and “We pay treatbute to the fallen.”
  • Eat → Treat: As in, “A bite to treat,” and “All you can treat,” and “Treat out of someone’s hand,” and “Treat someone alive,” and “Treat to live,” and “Treat your heart out,” and “Treaten alive,” and “Treating for two,” and “Treats, shoots and leaves,” and “Good enough to treat,” and “You are what you treat.”
  • Milk: As ice cream is made of milk (including non-dairy ones, like almond and coconut), we have some milk-related puns to finish off this list:
    • Silk → Milk: As in, “Smooth as milk” and “Milky smooth.”
    • Make → Milk: As in, “Absence milks the heart grow fonder” and “Milk up your mind” and “Can’t milk head or tail of it” and “Details milk the difference” and “Enough to milk you sick.”

Note: if you’d like further information about the dairy industry or avoiding dairy in your diet and lifestyle, the documentary Dominion is a great place to start. For further information on other animal industries and support in starting your own vegan lifestyle, Earthling Ed’s videos are a great source of information, as are the vegan and animal rights subreddits. And here are some great vegan ice cream recipes for you to try and enjoy!

Ice Cream-Related Words

To help you come up with your own ice cream puns, here’s a list of related words to get you on your way. If you come up with any new puns or related words, please feel free to share them in the comments!

ice cream, sundae, scoop, cone, soft serve, lick, vanilla, chocolate, bubblegum, neapolitan, strawberry, mint, cookies and cream, butterscotch, chocolate chip, cookie dough, mango, rum and raisin, rocky road, gelato, sorbet, dessert, dairy, waffle (cone), ripple, spoon, choc top, cherry, nuts, whipped cream, sprinkles, fudge, melt, banana split,ice cream cake, ice cream sandwich, ben & jerry’s, baskin robbins, haagen daaz, magnum, drumstick, cornetto, halo top, weiss, dairy queen, paddle pop, peters, cold, icy, chill, freeze, frozen, freezer, pint, treat, sweet, frozen yoghurt, icy pole, popsicle, parlour, churn, spider, float, snowcone, milk

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Snowman Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on snowman puns! ⛄❄🥕

Snowmen are a popular way to spend time with loved ones over the holidays – whether you’re watching horror movies about them, uplifting cartoons, or actually making one, you can make the time more cringeworthy with our list of snowman puns.

While we’ve made this list as comprehensive as possible, this list is specific to snowmen. We also have lists on reindeer puns, snow puns and Santa puns and will have more Christmas-specific lists coming soon!

Snowman Puns List

Each item in this list describes a pun, or a set of puns which can be made by applying a rule. If you know of any puns about snowmen that we’re missing, please let us know in the comments at the end of this page! Without further ado, here’s our list of snowman puns:

  • No man→ Snowman: As in, “Boldly go where snowman has gone before,” and “Snowman is an island,” and “Time waits for snowman.” Note: to say that no man is an island is to say that no person is truly separate from others.
  • No way, man→ Snow way, man
  • Nobody→ Snowbody: As in, “Dance like snowbody’s watching,” and “Like snowbody’s business,” and “Snowbody does it better,” and “Snowbody’s perfect.”
  • No→ Snow: As in, “All bark and snow bite,” and “All dressed up and snowhere to go,” and “In snow time,” and “In snow uncertain terms,” and “Snow buts,” and “Snow holds barred,” and “Snow love lost,” and “Snow matter how you slice it,” and “Snow prizes for guessing,” and “Snow two ways about it.”
  • So→ Snow: As in, “Snow on and snow forth,” and “And snow on,” and “Snow?” and “You think you’re snow clever,” and “I wouldn’t go snow far as..” and “How snow?” and “If I do say snow myself,” and “Not snow fast!” and “Snow be it,” and “Snow far, snow good,” and “Snow long as,” and “Snow there,” and “Why is it snow quiet?” and “You little snow-and-snow.”
  • Know*→ Snow*: As in, “A little snowledge is a dangerous thing,” and “A person is snown (known) by the company they keep,” and “Don’t I snow it,” and “Be the first to snow,” and “Better the devil you snow,” and “Do you want to snow?” and “Everybody snows,” and “For all I snow,” and “It’s general snowledge,” and “Goodness snows,” and “I should have snown better,” and “You don’t snow anything,” and “It takes one to snow one,” and “Snow all the answers,” and “Snow by heart,” and “I snow for a fact,” and “You snow full well,” and “Snowledge is power,” and “A snowledgeable person.”
  • Show→ Snow: As in, “All over the snow,” and “Best in snow,” and “Enjoy the snow,” and “Get this snow on the road,” and “A one-man snow,” and “Snow and tell,” and “Snow me the money,” and “Snow pony,” and “Snow some appreciation,” and “I’m snowing you the door,” and “Snow up,” and “Snow your true colours,” and “Steal the snow,” and “Stop the snow,” and “The greatest snow on Earth,” and “The snow must go on,” and “There’s no business like snow business,” and “The only snow in town.”
  • *show*→ *snow*: As in, snowcase (showcase), snowdown, snowboat (showboat), snowroom, slidesnow, and peepsnow.
  • Slow→ Snow: As in, “Snow as molasses in January,” and “Can’t snow down,” and “Painfully snowly,” and “A snow burn,” and “Snow, but sure,” and “In snow motion,” and “Snow on the uptake,” and “A snow news day.” Note: if something is slow as molasses in January, then it’s extremely slow.
  • Stow→ Snow: As in, “A hidden snowaway.”
  • No*→ Snow*: As in, “Make a snowte (note),” and “Going snowhere fast,” and “Snowbody knows,” and “Did you snowtice?” and “What a snowvel (novel) idea,” and “On the snowse (nose),” and “Snowble intentions,” and “Snowcturnal (nocturnal) sleeping habits.”
  • Now→ Snow: This one is a bit tricky as “snow” and “now” have different pronunciations, but it definitely works visually and is easy to figure out. As in, “And snow for something completely different,” and “Can you hear me snow?” and “I can see clearly snow,” and “I’ll be leaving you snow,” and “It’s all coming back to me snow,” and “It’s snow or never,” and “I need you snow,” and “Snow and again,” and “Snow is the winter of our discontent!” and “Snow you’re talking.” Note: “Now is the winter of our discontent” is a quote from Shakespeare.
  • Snow: Use snow-related phrases as terrible snowman puns in the right context: “Pure as the driven snow,” and “White as snow,” and “Let it snow,” and “Snow job,” and “A snowball in hell’s chance,” and “Snowed under.”
  • For he’s→ Freeze: As in, “Freeze a jolly good fellow!”
  • For his→ Freeze: As in, “Freeze own sake.”
  • Ball→ Snowball: As in, “Break your snowballs,” and “Snowballs to the wall,” and “Bust your snowballs,” and “A different snowball game,” and “Dropped the snowball,” and “Get the snowball rolling,” and “Got you by the snowballs,” and “Have a snowball,” and “The snowball is in your court.”
  • Man→ Snowman: As in, “A snowman for all seasons,” and “A dog is a snowman’s best friend,” and “A drowning snowman will clutch at a straw,” and “A good snowman is hard to find,” and “A snowman after my own heart,” and “A snowman among men,” and “A snowman’s got to do what a snowman’s got to do,” and “I’m not half the snowman I used to be.”
  • Care at→ Carrot: As in, “I couldn’t carrot all.”
  • Care about→ Carrot bout: As in, “Why should I carrot ’bout that?”
  • Carat→ Carrot: As in, “24 carrot gold.”
  • Rot→ Carrot: As in, “Carrot in hell!” and “Spoiled carrotten.”
  • Carrot: Use a couple of carrot-related phrases in your snowman wordplay: “Carrot and stick,” and “Dangle the carrot.”
  • Knows→ Nose: As in, “Mother nose best,” and “Goodness nose,” and “As far as she nose,” and “A man who nose everything.”
  • *nos*→ *nose*: As in, nosetalgia (nostalgia), sopranose, dominose, agnosetic, diagnosesis, prognosesis and dinosesaur.
  • Nice→ Ice: As in, “Have an ice day,” and “Make ice,” and “Ice and easy,” and “Did you have an ice time?” and “Ice save,” and “Ice try,” and “Ice work if you can get it,” and “No more Mr. Ice Guy,” and “Wouldn’t it be ice?” and “Couldn’t happen to an icer..” Note: to make nice is to be pleasant to someone you dislike or have issues with.
  • Eyes→ Ice: As in, “Avert your ice,” and “Bat your ice,” and “Bedroom ice,” and “Before your very ice,” and “Bright ice,” and “Brings tears to my ice,” and “Cried my ice out,” and “Do my ice deceive me?” and “Easy on the ice,” and “Ice in the back of your head,” and “Ice like saucers,” and “Feast your ice on this!” and “I can’t take my ice off you,” and “In the ice of the law,” and “Keep your ice on the prize,” and “Keep your ice peeled.”
  • Ice: These ice-related phrases could serve as some bad snowman puns in the right context: “Cold as ice,” and “Break the ice,” and “Ice up,” and “Ice, ice baby,” and “On ice,” and “Skating on thin ice,” and “Tip of the iceberg.” Some ice-related words that could also work: iceberg, ice-cream and icebreaker.
  • *ice: Emphasise the “ice” in certain words: “Thank you for your service,” and “Needs practice,” and “Pride and Prejudice,” and “Running for office,” and “I need your advice,” and “Where is the justice?” and “Left to your own devices,” and “Not that you’d notice.” Note: Pride and Prejudice is a classic romance novel.
  • Eyes*→ Ice*: As in, “You’re an ice-sore,” and “Poor icesight,” and “Sultry iceshadow.”
  • *is*→ *ice*: As in, “A thorough analysice,” and “A groundbreaking hypothesice,” and “Arch nemesice (nemesis),” and “What’s the basice for your belief?” and “All down to logicestics,” and “Sophicestication at its finest,” and “You never told me otherwice.”
  • *ise→ *ice: As in, “Should any problems arice,” and “An exciting premice,” and “Adviceory board,” and “No promices,” and “Exercice your discretion,” and “An enterprice-ing individual,” and “I require your expertice.”
  • *ize→ *ice: A quick note that these words would have originally been spelled with “ize” using American spelling, and would have been spelled with “ise” using the British/Australian system: “I didn’t realice,” and “Do you recognice me?” and “I apologice,” and “Don’t patronice me,” and “One sice fits all,” and “Eyes on the price,” and “Galvaniced into action.” Note: to galvanise is to shock or stimulate into action.
  • I see→ Icy: As in, “I call ’em as icy ’em,” and “Icy what you did there.”
  • *icy*: Emphasise the “icy” in some words to make some punny snowman jokes: “Open-door policy,” and “Honesty is the best policy,” and “Not too spicy,” and “Like a fish needs a bicycle.”
  • Internet→ Winternet: As in, “Empowering the winternet generation,” and “Surfing the winternet,” and “The winternet of things.”
  • Intern→ Wintern: As in, “Looking for winterns,” and “I’m winterning this summer.”
  • Winner→ Winter: As in, “Winter takes all,” and “Everyone’s a winter!” and “A real winter’s attitude.”
  • Winter: We’ve included some winter-related phrases to help mix up your snowy wordplay: “Dead of winter,” and “Now is the winter of our discontent,” and “A winter warmer.” Note: “Now is the winter of our discontent” is a quote from Shakespeare which is still used as a joke in some memes. A winter warmer is a type of alcohol that’s used for warmth in the cold of winter.
  • First→ Frost: As in, “A world frost,” and “At frost blush,” and “Be the frost to know,” and “Cast the frost stone,” and “Frost blood,” and “Frost come, frost served,” and “Frost impressions last,” and “Frost rate,” and “Frost things frost,” and “Head frost,” and “Love at frost sight,” and “Safety frost.”
  • *first*→ *frost*: Frosthand, frostly (firstly), frostborn, frost-rate, frost aid, headfrost, feet frost.
  • Frost*: Emphasise the “frost” in certain words in your chilly jokes: frostbite (as in, “What do you get when you cross a snowman with a vampire? Frostbite!”), frosty, frosted and frostily.
  • Cruel→ Cool: As in, “Cool and unusual punishment,” and “Don’t be cool,” and “Cool to be kind.”
  • *cal*→ *cool*: As in, “Advent coolendar,” and “Counting coolories,” and “Mental calcoolations,” and “A certain coolibre,” and “Natural coolamities.” Other words that could work: empiricool, radicool, criticool, cynicool, practicool, physicool, whimsicool and reciprocool. Notes: a calibre is a measure of quality or ability.
  • *col*→ *cool*: As in, “Work coolleague,” and “In coollusion with,” and “Added to my coollection,” and “Coollateral damage.” Other words that would work: coolon (colon), coollege, coollaberate, coolumn (column), protocool, coolour and chocoolate. Note: a collusion is a secret agreement or cooperation.
  • *cul*→ *cool*: As in, “3rd coolture kid,” and “Who’s the coolprit?” and “The coolinary world,” and “Pecooliar (peculiar) behaviour.” Other words that could work: cooltivate (cultivate), cooll (cull), coolpable (culpable), coolminate (culminate), articoolate (articulate), secoolar (secular), curricoolum, vernacoolar (vernacular), particoolar and meticoolous. Notes: a 3rd culture kid is someone raised in a culture other than their own. If something is secular, then it’s unconnected to religion.
  • *kel*→ *cool*: As in, nicool (nickel), snorcool (snorkel), pumpernicool (pumpernickel) and coolp (kelp).
  • Cool: Use some cool-related phrases to make some terrible snowman puns: “Cool as a cucumber,” and “Cool as a mountain stream,” and “Cool beans,” and “A cool million,” and “Cool your heels,” and “Keep a cool head,” and “Lose your cool,” and “Play it cool.”
  • *col*→ *cold*: As in, “An extensive cold-lection,” and “Cold-lateral damage,” and “Going to cold-lege,” and “A cold-laborative effort,” and “Newspaper cold-lumnist,” and “Standard protocold,” and “Smooth as chocoldlate.”
  • *cul*→ *cold*: As in, coldture (culture), coldtivate (cultivate), coldprit (culprit), coldinary (culinary), coldpable (culpable), coldminate (culminate).
  • Cold: We’ve included some phrases related to cold in this list: “Cold as blue blazes,” and “Cold as ice,” and “Break out in a cold sweat,” and “A cold heart,” and “Going cold turkey,” and “Cold comfort,” and “A cold day in hell,” and “Cold feet,” and “The cold light of day,” and “The cold shoulder,” and “Stone cold sober,” and “In cold blood,” and “Leave out in the cold,” and “Out cold.”
  • Bicycle→ Icicle: As in, “Like a fish needs an icicle.”
  • Icy cool→ Icicle
  • Free→ Freeze: As in, “A symbol of freezedom,” and “Freeze as a bird,” and “Breathe freezely,” and “Buy one, get one freeze,” and “Freezedom fighter,” and “Get out of jail freeze card,” and “The best things in life are freeze,” and “No such thing as a freeze lunch,” and “Walk freeze,” and “Leader of the freeze world.” Some free-related words: freezelance, freezeloader, carefreeze, scot-freeze, painfreeze and fancy-freeze. Note: to get off scot-free is to get away without penalty or punishment.
  • Freeze: Some freeze-related phrases for you to play with: “Freeze frame,” and “Freeze someone out,” and “Freeze up,” and “Until hell freezes over.”
  • *phrase→ *freeze: As in, parafreeze, catchfreeze and refreeze (rephrase).
  • *fee*→ *freeze*: As in, freeze‘d (feed), freezedback, freezeling (feeling), freezeble (feeble), coffreeze, toffreeze.
  • Foe→ Froze: As in, “Friend or froze?”
  • Flow*→ Froze*: As in, “Ebb and froze,” and “Get the creative juices froze-ing,” and “Go with the froze.”
  • Ferocious→ Frozecious: As in, “A frozecious facial expression.”
  • *ber*→ *brr*: As in, “Brry flavoured,” and “Stop brrr-ating (berating) me,” and “A wide brrth (berth),” and “Going brrrserk (berserk).” Other words that would work: brreft (bereft), brreavement (bereavement), numbrr, chambrr, ubrr (uber), sobrr (sober), fibrr (fiber), ambrr (amber), membrr, calibrr, remembrr, delibrrate, librral (liberal), librrty (liberty), abrration (aberration), cumbrrsome.
  • *bir*→ *brr*: As in, “A little brrdy (birdy) told me,” and “Give brrth (birth),” and “Happy brrthday,” and “What’s your brrthdate?”
  • *bor* → *brr*: As in, “Beg, steal or brrow (borrow),” and “Dying from brredom,” and “Unpaid labrr,” and “Harbrring (harbouring) a fugitive,” and “Good neighbrrs,” and “An elabrrate plan.” Other words that could be used: corrobrrate (corroborate), collabrrate (collaborate), stubbrrn (stubborn).
  • *bur*→ *brr*: As in, “Brrst my bubble,” and “Brrning the midnight oil,” and “A heavy brrden (burden),” and “Brry (bury) the hatchet.” Other words that could work: reimbrrsement, brrrow (burrow), brrgeoning (burgeoning), brr (burr), excalibrr (excalibur), brrito (burrito).
  • *br*→ *brrr*: As in, “A clean brreak,” and “A brreach of trust,” and “A warm embrrace,” and “Breaking brread,” and “Trouble brreathing,” and “Brranching out,” and “The brravest warrior.” Other words you could use: brracket, brrain, brrand, brrace, brreath, brreed, ombrr (ombre), macabrr (macabre), timbrr (timbre), fibrr (fibre) and sombrr (sombre).
  • *per*→ *brr*: As in, “A fresh brrspective (perspective),” and “Brrson (person) of interest,” and “The brrception of beauty is a moral test.” Other words you could use: brrtinent (pertinent), brrformance (performance), brrfect (perfect), brrseverance (perseverance), imbrrative (imperative).
  • *pir*→ *brr*: As in, brrahna (pirahna), asbrration (aspiration) and insbrration (inspiration).
  • *por*→ *brr*: As in, contembrrary (contemporary) and obrrtunity (opportunity).
  • *pur*→ *brr*: As in, “My life’s brrpose (purpose),” and “Impulse brrchases (purchases),” and “Quick brrsuit (pursuit),” and “Hold my brrse (purse).”
  • *pr*→ *brr*: As in, “Due brrocess (process),” and “On brrinciple,” and “Out of brractice (practice),” and “No time like the brresent (present).” Other words that could be used: brrotocol (protocol), brremise (premise), brrogram (program), brragmatic (pragmatic), brrovide (provide) and brractitioner (practitioner).
  • Melt: As all snowmen are doomed to melt eventually, we’ve included some melt-related words and phrases for you to play with: “Butter wouldn’t melt in her mouth (this one would be particularly good if you’re talking about a snowlady – since butter/Nuttelex literally wouldn’t melt in “her” mouth),” and “In the melting pot,” and “Melt into thin air,” and “Melting my heart,” and “Don’t have a meltdown,” and “Whoever s-melt it, dealt it.” Note: if you’re saying that butter (or vegan equivalent) wouldn’t melt in someone’s mouth, it means that someone is being overly cool.
  • *chal*→ *chill*: As in, “Take up the chillenge (challenge),” and “A chillenging game,” and “A patriarchill (patriarchal) society.” Other words that could work: chillice (chalice), matriarchill (matriarchal) and nonchillant (nonchalant). Note: to be nonchalant is to be calm or relaxed. Patriarchal refers to a system that is controlled by men, while matriarchal is controlled by women.
  • Chelsea→ Chillsea
  • *chel*→ *chill*: As in, “A new satchill (satchel),” and “The upper echillons (echelons),” and “The Bachillor.” Note: “The Bachelor” is a reality show based around dating. An echelon is a level or status within a system/organisation.
  • Chil*→ Chill*: As in, “Lost chilld,” and “Will somebody please think of the chill-dren!” and “Award-winning chilli,” and “Chilldcare centre,” and “Chill-dish behaviour,” and “A happy chill-dhood,” and “Chilling tales.”
  • *chol*→ *chill*: As in, “High chillesterol (cholesterol),” and “Love in the Time of Chillera (cholera),” and “A melanchilly (melancholy) expression,” and “Studying psychillogy (psychology),” and “A psychillogical thriller.” Note: “Love in the Time of Cholera” is a famous novel.
  • Jel*→ Chill*: As in, chilly (jelly), chillyfish and chillybaby (jellybaby).
  • Jealous→ Chillous: As in, “Stop being so chillous.”
  • *gel*→ *chill*: As in, “Chocolate chillato (gelato),” and “There are ethical alternatives to chillatin (gelatin),” and “My guiding anchill (angel).”
  • Child→ Chilled: As in, “Chilled’s play,” and “Chilledhood friend,” and “Chilledhood memories,” and “Heavy with chilled,” and “Love chilled,” and “Leave no chilled behind,” and “A problem chilled,” and “Sunday’s chilled is full of grace.”
  • Chill: Some chill-related phrases for you to use as snowman puns in the right context: “Chill out,” and “Chilled to the bone,” and “A chilling account,” and “Take a chill pill,” and “Netflix and chill,” and “No chill.”
  • *hat*: Emphasise the “hat” in certain words in your snowy wordplay: “Down the hatch,” and “Full of hate,” and “My hatred for…” and “What about that?” and “Free for a chat?” and “They were very emphatic.” Note: to be emphatic is to be forceful in the way you express or do something.
  • Hat: Since hats and scarves are the traditional decorations/clothing for a snowman, we’ve included hat-related phrases in this entry: “Mad as a hatter,” and “At the drop of a hat,” and “Hats off to,” and “I’ll eat my hat,” and “Tip your hat.” Note: if something happens at the drop of a hat, then it happens at once.
  • *het*→ *hat*: As in, haterosexual (heterosexual), epithat (epithet), ratchat (ratchet), prophat (prophet), ricochat (ricochet), rhatoric (rhetoric), aesthatic (aesthetic), pathatic (pathetic), archatype (archetype). Note: an epithet is a characteristic quality or attribute. An archetype is a typical example of something.
  • *hit*→ *hat*: As in, hatherto (hitherto), hatman (hitman) and archatecture (architecture). Note: “hitherto” means “at this time”.
  • *hot*→ *hat*: As in, hatel (hotel), hatspot (hotspot), hatline (hotline), hatshot (hotshot), hatbed (hotbed), hatdog (hotdog), dichatomy (dichotomy), phato (photo) and phatosynthesis (photosynthesis).
  • Scarf: As hats and scarves are typical snowman attire, we’ve included some scarf-related phrases: “Don’t forget your scarf,” and “He’s really scarfing it down.”
  • Stick: Sticks are commonly used as arms for snowmen, so we’ve included stick-related phrases and puns for you to use: “Cross as two sticks,” and “Better than a poke in the eye with a sharp stick,” and “Carrot and stick (this would work particularly well, since carrots are also used on snowmen to make their nose),” and “The wrong end of the stick,” and “More than you can shake a stick at (this would be quite good since a snowman’s stick is their arm – so “shaking a stick” would be shaking their fist),” and “Stick in the mud,” and “Come to a sticky end.”
  • Stick*: Some stick-related words to add to your repertoire: yardstick, slapstick, broomstick, candlestick, drumstick and joystick.
  • Stick→ Stock: As in, “Laughing stick” and “Sticking filler,” and “Take stick,” and “Stick-still.” Other words that could work: stickade (stockade), stickpile (stockpile) and stickbroker (stockbroker).
  • *stac*→ *stick*: As in, “A stickato (staccato) voice,” and “Numerous obstickals (obstacles).” Note: if something is staccato, then it’s made up of short, separate sounds.
  • *stic*→ *stick*: As in, “A holistick treatment,” and “I’m agnostick,” and “How characteristick.” Other words you could use: heuristick (heuristic), altruistick and enthusiastick, optimistick, fantastick, bombastick, narcissistick and sophistickated. Notes: if something is holistic, then it’s relating to an entire system rather than just a part of it. A heuristic is a method of teaching. If something is bombastic, then it’s unnecessarily long and difficult.
  • *stak*→ *stick*: As in, “This was a mistick,” and “Painstickingly difficult,” and “It was unmistickable.”
  • *sec*→ *stick*: As in, stickular (secular), stickurity (security), sticktion (section), stickure (secure), stickond (second), stickret (secret), constickutive (consecutive).
  • *sic*→ *stick*: As in, “How stickening,” and “Make sweet mustick,” and “A classtick movie,” and “It’s only phystickal.” Other words you could use: whimstickal (whimsical), extrinstick (extrinsic), analgestick (analgesic), forenstick (forensic), bastick (basic), intrinstick (intrinsic), stickly (sickly) and stickle (sickle). Notes: “Extrinsic” refers to the outer qualities or attributes of something.
  • *tic*→ *stick*: As in, “That’s the sticket,” and “Eclecstick taste,” and “Authenstick art.” Other words you could use: arstickulate (articulate), aesthestick (aesthetic), sticklish (ticklish). If something is eclectic then it’s a collection from various sources. Aesthetic refers to things that are nice to look at.
  • *tec*→ *stick*: “Cutting-edge sticknology,” and “Good sticknique,” and “To get sticknical,” and “Sticktonic plates.”
  • Stone: Stones are commonly used as eyes and a mouth for snowmen, so we’ve included stone-related phrases in this list: “A rolling stone gathers no moss,” and “Cold as any stone,” and “Carved in stone,” and “Cast the first stone,” and “Drop like a stone,” and “Etched in stone,” and “Heart of stone,” and “Leave no stone unturned,” and “Sink like a stone,” and “Stone cold sober,” and “A stone’s throw.”
  • Jack: Refer to one of the most famous snowmen of our time, Jack Frost, with these Jack-related phrases: “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,” and “Hit the road, Jack,” and “Hit the jackpot,” and “Jack of all trades,” and “Jack the Ripper (a melting snowman could be referred to as “Jack the Dripper, perhaps).”
  • Oh, laugh→ Olaf: As in, “Olaf it off.” Note: Olaf is the living snowman in the movie Frozen.

Snowman-Related Words

To help you come up with your own snowman puns, here’s a list of related words to get you on your way. If you come up with any new puns or related words, please feel free to share them in the comments!

snowman, snow, snowy, snowball, carrot, hat, scarf, head, torso, body, sticks, stones, ice, winter, snowflake, frost/frosty, cool, cold, icicle, freeze, brrr, melt, melting, frosty the snowman, jack frost, olaf, frozen, abominable snowman

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