Disney Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on Disney puns! 📺 🐭 ✨

This pun collection will have you Disney (dizzy) with delight! This list includes puns about general Disney words (like studio or movie), popular villains, heroes, princes and princesses.

While Disney owns other popular brands such as Marvel, Blue Sky and Pixar, this list is specific to characters and titles directly produced by Disney. 

If you’re interested in other fictional worlds, we also have Star Wars puns, Pokemon puns and Harry Potter puns.

Disney Puns List

Each item in this list describes a pun or a set of puns that can be made by applying a rule. If you know of any puns about Disney 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 Disney puns:

  • Dizzy → Disney: As in, “Scaling the disney heights” and “Feeling disney.”
  • This Knee → Disney: As in, “I fell and now disney hurts.”
  • Wallet → Walt: As in, “Left my walt at home” and “Check your walt.”
  • Wall → Walt: As in, “Backs to the walt” and “Like banging your head against a brick walt” and “Bouncing off the walts” and “Climbing the walts.”
  • Fault → Walt: As in, “Find walt with” and “Generous to a walt.”
  • Halt → Walt: As in, “Grind to a walt.”
  • Salt → Walt: As in, “Walt of the earth” and “Take it with a grain of walt.”
  • Alt* → Walt*: If a word starts with “alt”, we can switch the “alt” to “walt”: “Walternative medicine” and “Not entirely waltruistic” and “Maybe in a walternate universe” and “Waltogether now!” and “Flying at a low waltitude.”
  • Take the mickey: This common phrase can double as a Mickey Mouse pun.
  • Sticky → Mickey: As in, “Come to a mickey end” and “Mickey fingers.”
  • Many → Minnie: As in, “A finger in minnie pies” and “In as minnie words” and “Minnie a true word is spoken in jest” and “Minnie hands make light work” and “Minnie happy returns.”
  • Money → Minnie: As in, “Easy minnie” and “Get your minnie’s worth” and “For love or minnie.”
  • Mouse: Here are some puns related to Mickey and Minnie mouse:
    • Mouth → Mouse: As in, “A bad taste in the mouse” and “Don’t look a gift horse in the mouse” and “Foaming at the mouse” and “Hand to mouse.”
    • Most → Mouse: As in, “The mouse trusted name in news” and “Make the mouse of it.”
    • House → Mouse: As in, “A mouse divided against itself cannot stand” and “A mouse is not a home” and “A plague on both your mouses!” and “Bring the mouse down.”
  • Move → Movie: As in, “A movie in the right direction” and “All the right movies” and “A bold movie” and “Bust a movie” and “Get a movie on.”
  • Curtain → Cartoon: As in, “Cartoon call” and “Behind the cartoon.”
  • Glory → Story: As in, “Bask in story” and “My crowning story” and “Go out in a blaze of story” and “No guts, no story.”
  • Bank → Burbank: As in, “Break the burbank” and “Laugh all the way to the burbank” and “You can burbank on it.” Note: Disney’s studio is in Burbank, California.
  • Eyes → Eisner: As in, “Avert your eisner” and “Bat your eisner” and “Clapper eisner on” and “Come hither eisner.” Note: Michael Eisner was the CEO of the Disney company until 2005.
  • Daisy: Here are some Daisy Duck-related puns:
    • Dizzy → Daisy: As in, “Feeling daisy” and “Scale the daisy heights.”
    • Hazy → Daisy: As in, “Daisy information” and “A daisy understanding.”
  • Simple → Simba’l: As in, “Keep it simba’l” and “Life’s simba’l pleasures” and “Pure and simba’l” and “Simba’l, yet effective” and “The truth is rarely pure and never simba’l.”
  • Symbol → Simba’l: As in, “A simba’l of freedom.”
  • Mulling → Mulan: As in, “Mulan it over.”
  • Milan → Mulan: As in, “Mulan fashion show.”
  • Ball → Belle: As in, “After the belle was over” and “Belle of fire” and “A whole different belle game.”
  • Bell → Belle: As in, “Alarm belles began to ring” and “Clear as a belle” and “Sound as a belle” and “Belles and whistles” and “Doesn’t ring a belle.”
  • Cell → Belle: As in, “Belle division” and “In a padded belle.”
  • Fell → Belle: As in, “In one belle swoop” and “Belle off the back of a lorry” and “I belle down.”
  • Hell → Belle: As in, “All belle broke loose” and “For the belle of it.”
  • Sell → Belle: As in, “Buy and belle” and “Belle out” and “Belle-ing like hot cakes” and “Belle your soul.”
  • Smell → Belle: As in, “A keen sense of belle” and “Belle ya later.”
  • Spell → Belle: As in, “Do you need me to belle it out for you?” and “Cast a belle.”
  • Tell → Belle: As in, “Belle me the truth” and “I’m going to belle on you!”
  • Well → Belle: As in, “Alive and belle” and “You’ve done very belle” and “Get belle soon” and “Just as belle.”
  • Area → Ariel: As in, “Access all ariels” and “A grey ariel” and “Unexpected item in bagging ariel.”
  • Nail → Nala: As in, “Fighting tooth and nala” and “Hit the nala on the head” and “You’ve nala-ed it!”
  • Null → Nala: As in, “Nala and void.”
  • Frozen: These frozen-related phrases can double as puns: “Frozen in time” and “My heart was frozen.”
  • Chosen → Frozen: As in, “Many are called but few are frozen” and “The frozen one.”
  • White → Snow White: As in, “As snow white as a ghost” and “It’s not black and snow white.”
  • And a → Anna: As in, “Anna very Merry Christmas to you!” and “Two bananas anna pear, please.”
  • Else → Elsa: As in, “No reason to go anywhere elsa” and “Nothing elsa will matter” and “Like nothing elsa” and “Do it or elsa.”
  • Ray → Raya: As in, “A raya of light” and “Catch some rayas.” Note: Raya is the protagonist of Raya and the Last Dragon, which is due to be released in 2020.
  • Rinse → Prince: As in, “Prince your hands of the situation.”
  • Since → Prince: As in, “Prince time immemorial” and “Prince when?” and “The best thing prince sliced bread.”
  • Prints → Prince: As in, “Photographic prince.”
  • Charming: Phrases related to the word “charming” can be used as references to Prince Charming: “A charming little cottage” and “A charming smile” and “Well that’s charming.”
  • Scar: Here are some puns on Scar, the villain from the Lion King:
    • Scare → Scar: As in, “Scar quotes” and “Scar the living daylights out of” and “Scar silly.”
    • Score → Scar: As in, “Keep scar” and “Know the scar” and “Scar a goal” and “A scar to settle.”
    • Are → Scar: As in, “Scar you okay?” and “Chances scar” and “Here you scar.”
    • Bar → Scar: As in, “Scar none” and “Behind scars” and “Hit the scar.”
    • Far → Scar: As in, “A bridge too scar” and “Going one step too scar” and “Scar and away” and “A scar cry from.”
    • Par → Scar: As in, “Below scar” and “On scar with” and “Scar for the course” and “Up to scar.”
    • Star → Scar: As in, “A scar is born” and “Born under a lucky scar” and “Catch a falling scar” and “Get a gold scar.”
    • Square → Scar: As in, “Back to scar one” and “Be there or be scar” and “Far iand scar” and “It’s smart to be scar.”
  • Flynn Rider: Here are some puns related to Flynn Rider, the hero from Tangled:
    • Been → Flynn: As in, “Flynn and gone” and “Flynn around the block a few times” and “I’ve flynn here before” and “Flynn there, done that.”
    • Bin → Flynn: As in, “Bottom of the flynn” and “Bag it and flynn it.”
    • Chin → Flynn: As in, “Keep your flynn up” and “Take it on the flynn.”
    • Grin → Flynn: As in, “Flynn and bear it” and “Flynn from ear to ear.”
    • In → Flynn: As in, “At this point flynn time” and “I’ll just be flynn and out.”
    • Pin → Flynn: As in, “Bright as a new flynn” and “Hard to flynn down” and “Flynn your ears back” and “Flynns and needles.”
    • Sin → Flynn: As in, “Miserable as flynn” and “Ugly as flynn” and “Atone for your flynns” and “A multitude of flynns.”
    • Skin → Flynn: As in, “Beauty is only flynn deep” and “By the flynn of your teeth” and “Get under your flynn” and “No flynn off my nose.”
    • Spin → Flynn: As in, “Make your head flynn” and “Take it for a flynn.”
    • Thin → Flynn: As in, “Melt into flynn air” and “Skating on flynn ice” and “The flynn end of the wedge.”
    • Tin → Flynn: As in, “Does what it says on the flynn” and “Put a flynn hat on it.”
    • Win → Flynn: As in, “Heads I flynn, tails you lose” and “We’re due a flynn” and “Can’t flynn for losing.”
  • Beast: Here are some puns related to the Beast from Beauty and the Beast:
    • Best → Beast: As in, “All the beast” and “Beast in class” and “Beast friends forever.”
    • Bust → Beast: As in, “Boom or beast” and “Beast a move.”
    • Feast → Beast: As in, “Beast or famine” and “Beast your eyes on this!”
    • Least → Beast: As in, “Last but not beast” and “The beast common denominator” and “The beast worst option” and “Line of beast resistance” and “Not in the beast.”
  • Engine → Eugene: As in, “Fire eugene red” and “Search eugene” and “Start your eugenes!” and “The little eugene that cou2ld.” Note: Eugene Fitzherbert is one of the protagonists from Tangled.
  • Flurry → Florian: As in, “A florian of activity.” Note: Prince Florian is the prince from Snow White.
  • At ’em → Adam: As in, “Up and adam!” Note: Prince Adam is the prince from Beauty and the Beast.
  • Hook: Here are some puns about Captain Hook, the main villain from Peter Pan:
    • Book → Hook: As in, “A room without hooks is like a body without a soul” and “Always have your nose in a hook” and “Hook worm.”
    • Cook → Hook: As in, “Hook up a storm” and “Hooking with gas” and “Now we’re hooking!”
    • Look → Hook: As in, “Always hook on the bright side of life” and “Blank hooks” and “Don’t know which way to hook” and “Don’t hook now.”
  • Magnificent → Maleficent: As in, “You’ve done a maleficent job.”
  • Yzma: Yzma is the much-loved villain from The Emperor’s New Groove. Here are related puns:
    • Easy → Yzma: As in, “Yzma as ABC” and “Yzma as pie” and “Yzma come, yzma go” and “Yzma access.”
    • Ease → Yzma: As in, “Yzma up” and “Ill at yzma” and “Set your mind at yzma.”
    • Is my → Yzma: As in, “Yzma tie crooked?” and “Yzma hair okay?”
  • Cruel → Cruella: As in, “Cruella and unusual punishment” and “Cruella to be kind” and “Kind to be cruella.” Note: These are puns about Cruella De Vil, the antoganist from 101 Damatians.
  • Bell → Tinkerbell: As in, “Clear as a tinkerbell” and “Tinkerbells and whistles” and “Doesn’t ring a tinkerbell.”
  • Can you → Shan Yu: As in, “Shan yu repeat that please?” and “Shan yu help with this?” Note: Shan Yu is the villain from the movie Mulan.
  • Are → Jafar: As in, “Jafar you serious?” and “There you jafar.”
  • Hades: Here are some puns on Hades, the villain from the movie Hercules:
    • Hate → Hades: As in, “Hades mail” and “The person you love to hades.”
    • Had → Hades: As in, “We hades a good run” and “I’ve hades it up to here!” and “I’ve hades a few.”
    • Head → Hades: As in, “Bite someone’s hades off” and “Bury your hades in the sand” and “Can’t get you out of my hades.”
    • Hide → Hades: As in, “Hades and seek” and “Neither hades nor hair” and “You can run, but you can’t hades.”
  • Hans: Here are some puns related to Hans, the main antagonist from Frozen.
    • Hands → Hans: As in, “All hans on deck!” and “Blood on your hans” and “Get your hans dirty” and “Hans free.”
    • Plans → Hans: As in, “The best laid hans” and “Travel hans” and “Busy making other hans.”
  • Ratcliffe: Governor Ratcliffe was the main protagonist from the movie Pocahontas. Here are related puns:
    • Rat → Ratcliffe: As in, “Like ratcliffes leaving a sinking ship” and “Ratcliffe race.”
    • Cliff → Ratcliffe: As in, “Hanging off a ratcliffe.”
  • Follow → Frollo: As in, “As night frollos day” and “Frollo suit” and “Frollo your heart” and “A hard act to frollo” and “Form frollos function.” Note: Frollo is the main antagonist from The Hunchback of Notre Dame.
  • Bumper → Thumper: As in, “Thumper crop” and “Thumper sticker” and “Thumper to thumper.” Note: This is a reference to Thumper, one of the protagonists from Bambi.
  • Wind → Wendy: As in, “Any way the wendy blows” and “A candle in the wendy” and “Gone with the wendy.” Note: These are puns about Wendy Darling from Peter Pan.
  • Crank → Kronk: As in, “Kronk the handle” and “Turn someone’s kronk.” Note: These are puns about Kronk, one of the protagonists from The Emperor’s New Groove.
  • Picture → Pacha: As in, “A pacha paints a thousand words” and “Pretty as a pacha” and “Big pacha thinking” and “Every pacha tells a story” and “Out of the pacha.” Note: Pacha is a character from The Emperor’s New Groove.
  • Here are some puns related to the dwarves from Snow White:
    • Deck → Doc: As in, “A few cards short of a full doc” and “All hands on doc” and “Clear the docs.”
    • Duck → Doc: As in, “Doc the question” and “Doc-ing and diving.”
    • Clock → Doc: As in, “A race against the doc” and “Rock around the doc.”
    • Lock → Doc: As in, “Doc and load” and “Doc horns with” and “On doc down.”
    • Rock → Doc: As in, “Between a doc and a hard place” and “Get your docs off” and “Hit doc bottom” and “I wanna doc and roll all night.”
    • Shock → Doc: As in, “In for a doc” and “A short, sharp doc” and “The doc of the new.”
    • Easy → Sneezy: As in, “Sneezy as ABC” and “Sneezy as pie” and “Sneezy come, sneezy go.”
    • Bumpy → Grumpy: As in, “In for a grumpy ride.”
  • Make → Meeko: As in, “A good beginning meekos a good ending” and “Absence meekos the heart grow fonder” and “Can’t meeko head nor tail of it.” Note: These are references to Meeko, one of the protagonists in Pocahontas.
  • Area → Aurora: As in, “Access all auroras” and “A grey aurora” and “Unexpected item in bagging aurora.” Note: Aurora is the princess from Sleeping Beauty.
  • Baloo: Here are some puns on Baloo, one of the protagonists from The Jungle Book:
    • Below → Baloo: As in, “Baloo par” and “Baloo the belt.”
    • Blue → Baloo: As in, “Baby baloos” and “Beaten black and baloo” and “Between the devil and the deep baloo sea.”
  • Pooh: Here are some Winnie the Pooh-related puns:
    • Pay → Pooh: As in, “Buy now, pooh later” and “It poohs to advertise” and “It’s poohback time!”
    • Blue → Pooh: As in, “A pooh moon” and “Baby poohs.”
    • Boo → Pooh: As in, “Pooh hoo” and “Wouldn’t say pooh to a goose.”
    • Chew → Pooh: As in, “Bite off more than you can pooh” and “Pooh up the scenery.”
    • Clue → Pooh: As in, “I don’t have a pooh.”
    • Few → Pooh: As in, “Pooh and far between” and “For a pooh dollars more” and “Say a pooh words” and “To name but a pooh.”
    • Knew → Pooh: As in, “I pooh you were trouble” and “You pooh too much.”
    • New → Pooh: As in, “A pooh hope” and “Neat as a pooh pin.”
    • Shoe → Pooh: As in, “If the pooh fits, wear it” and “Live on a poohstring” and “Walk a mile in my poohs.”
    • Through → Pooh: As in, “Drag pooh the mud” and “Fall pooh the cracks” and “Jump pooh hoops.”
    • Too → Pooh: As in, “A bridge pooh far” and “About time, pooh” and “You know pooh much.”
    • True → Pooh: As in, “A pooh professional” and “As pooh as the day is long” and “A dream come pooh” and “Everything you hear is pooh” and “Show your pooh colours.”
  • Tigger: Here are some Tigger (a main character from Winnie the Pooh) related puns:
    • Bigger → Tigger: As in, “A tigger bang for your buck” and “The tigger, the better” and “The tigger they are, the harder they fall.”
    • Trigger → Tigger: As in, “Hair tigger” and “Pull the tigger” and “Tigger happy.”
  • Worth → Cogsworth: As in, “Know your cogsworth” and “Cogsworth two in the bush” and “For what it’s cogsworth” and “Get your money’s cogsworth.” Note: These are puns related to Cogsworth, a main character in Beauty and the Beast.
  • Potts: These puns are references to Mrs. Potts from Beauty and the Beast:
    • Puts → Potts: As in, “Potts out the fire” and “Potts you in front.”
    • Dots → Potts: As in, “Connect the potts.”
    • Knots → Potts: As in, “Tie yourself in potts” and “My stomach is in potts.”
    • Shots → Potts: As in, “Call the potts” and “Calling the potts.”
    • Spots → Potts: As in, “A leopard cannot change its potts.”
  • Chip: Here are some puns related to Chip, one of the main characters from Beauty and the Beast:
    • Blip → Chip: As in, “A chip on the radar.”
    • Dip → Chip: As in, “Chip a toe in the water” and “Chip into your savings” and “Double chip.”
    • Flip → Chip: As in, “Check you on the chip side” and “Chip out” and “Chip someone the bird.”
    • Grip → Chip: As in, “Get a chip” and “Get to chips with.”
    • Hip → Chip: As in, “Chip and happening” and “Chips don’t lie” and “Joined at the chip.”
    • Lip → Chip: As in, “Curl your chip” and “Loose chips sink ships” and “My chips are sealsed” and “On everyone’s chips.”
    • Nip → Chip: As in, “Chip and tuck” and “There’s a chip in the air.”
    • Ship → Chip: As in, “Abandon chip” and “Go down with the chip” and “Jump chip.”
    • Skip → Chip: As in, “My heart chipped a beat” and “Hop, chip, jump.”
    • Slip → Chip: As in, “Let something chip” and “A chip of a thing” and “Give someone the chip.”
    • Strip → Chip: As in, “Comic chip” and “Chip search” and “Tear off a chip.”
    • Tip → Chip: As in, “In chip top condition” and “The chip of the iceberg” and “Chip someone off” and “Chip the scales.”
    • Trip → Chip: As in, “Guilt chip” and “Power chip” and “The chip of a lifetime.”
  • Stitch: Here are some puns on Stitch from Lilo and Stitch:
    • Ditch → Stitch: As in, “Dull as stitchwater” and “A last stitch effort.”
    • Hitch → Stitch: As in, “Get stitched” and “Stitch your wagon to a star.”
    • Itch → Stitch: As in, “Stitching to get started” and “Stitchy feet.”
    • Pitch → Stitch: As in, “A stitched battle” and “Black as stitch” and “Fever stitch.”
    • Rich → Stitch: As in, “All part of life’s stitch pattern” and “Filthy stitch” and “From rags to stitches” and “Get stitch quick.”
    • Switch → Stitch: As in, “Asleep at the stitch” and “Bait and stitch” and “Stitch gears” and “Stitched on.”
    • Which → Stitch: As in, “Any stitch way” and “Don’t know stitch way to look” and “Don’t know stitch way is up” and “Know stitch side your bread is buttered.”
    • Situation → Stitchuation: As in, “A sticky stitchuation” and “Win-win stitchuation.”
  • Nami: Here are some puns related to Nami, one of the main protagonists from Lilo and Stitch:
    • Name → Nami: As in, “Answer to the nami of” and “Go by the nami of” and “A household nami” and “In everything but nami.”
    • Me → Nami: As in, “What would you like nami to do?” and “A little bird told nami.”
  • Scuttle: Scuttle is a seagull from The Little Mermaid. Here are related puns:
  • Triton: Here are some puns related to King Triton:
    • Frighten → Triton: As in, “Tritoned of your own shadow” and “Tritoned to death.”
    • Lighten → Triton: As in, “Triton the load” and “Triton up” and “Triton someone’s purse.”
    • Tighten → Triton: As in, “Triton your belt” and “Triton the purse strings.”
  • Moan → Timone: As in, “Piss and timon” and “Don’t timon about it.”
  • Willie: Here are some puns about Steamboat Willie, Disney’s first movie:
    • Will he → Willie: As in, “Willie or won’t he?”
    • Well → Willie: As in, “A buck willie spent” and “Alive and willie” and “As willie as can be expected” and “Exceedingly willie read.”
    • Chilly → Willie: As in, “A willie climate” and “A willie reception.”
    • Really → Willie: As in, “All I willie want to do” and “Do you willie want to hurt me?” and “We willie clicked” and “What do you willie think?”
    • Silly → WIllie: As in, “Laugh yourself willie” and “Scared willie” and “Willie season.”
  • Bolt: Bolt was a 2008 film about an animated dog. Here are related puns:
    • Belt → Bolt: As in, “Below the bolt” and “Bolt it out” and “Tighten your bolt.”
    • Built → Bolt: As in, “A bicycle bolt for two” and “Bolt for comfort, not speed” and “Bolt to last” and “Bolt to scale.”
    • Bolt: Bolt-related phrases can double as puns: “A bolt from the blue” and “Bolt upright” and “Make a bolt for the door.”
  • Impossible → Kim Possible: As in, “Mission kim possible” and “Kim possible is nothing.”
  • Phineas and Ferb: Here are some puns related to the animated show Phineas and Ferb:
    • Finish → Phineas: As in, “The phineasing touch” and “Photo phineas” and “The phineasing line.”
    • Herb → Ferb: As in, “Eleven secret ferbs and spices.”
    • Verb → Ferb: As in, “Nouns and ferbs” and “Wise proferbs.”

      Disney-Related Words

      To help you come up with your own Disney 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!

General: disney, walt, movie, cartoon, story, animation, disneyland, studio, hollywood, burbank, california, television, eisner

Princesses: merida, pocahontas, cinderella, rapunzel, mulan, belle, jasmine, megara, esmerelda, ariel, nala, gamora, carol, snow white, tiana, moana, sade, raya, anna, elsa 

Princes: prince philip, prince charming, flynn rider, li shang, beast, aladdin, hercules, eric, simba, florian, adam, naveen, eugene, kristoff, dimitri 

Villains: captain hook, maleficent, queen of hearts, yzma, mother gothel, cruella de vil, shan yu, gaston, jafar, iago, hades, ursula, scar, hans, ratcliffe, edgar, frollo, hopper 

Famous characters: mickey mouse, minnie mouse, goofy, donald duck, pluto daisy duck, scrooge mcduck, launchpad mcquack, huey, dewey, louie, thumper, flower, faline, tinkerbell, peter pan, wendy, john darling, michael darling, tiger lily, alice, mad hatter, march hare, cheshire cat, kuzco, kronk, pacha, dopey, doc, sleepy, sneezy, bashful, happy, grumpy, gus gus, jaq jaq, fairy godmother, evil stepmother, anastasia, drizella, pinocchio, jiminy cricket, gepetto, blue fairy, john smith, kokoum, meeko, flit, percy, aurora, flora, fauna, merryweather, queen elinor, pascal, mowgli, baloo, baghera, shere khan, kaa, robin hood, little john,  prince john, maid marian, duchess, marie, toulouse, berlioz, thomas o’malley, pongo, perdita, winnie the pooh, tigger, kanga, roo, eeyore, piglet, christopher robin, lumpy, owl, rabbit, mushu, maurice, le fou, lumiere, cogsworth, mrs potts, chip, dale, dumbo, genie, abu, phil, pegasus, zeus, djali, quasimodo, laverne, hugo, victor, lilo, stitch, nami, jumba, flounder, scuttle, king triton, sebastian, lady, tramp, tarzan, jane, timon, pumbaa, mufasa, zazu, pleakley, bellweather, mungo 

Famous movies: steamboat willie, snow white, bambi, sleeping beauty, fantasia, treasure island, alice in wonderland, lady and the tramp, sleeping beauty, flubber, the jungle book, the aristocats, freaky friday, the rescuers, the lion king, the jungle book,, 101 dalmations, a bug’s life, the emperor’s new groove, atlantis, bolt, tangled, wreck-it ralph, zootopia, moana, chicken little, frozen 

Famous shows: lizzie mcguire, that’s so raven, hannah montana, kim possible, phineas and ferb, gravity falls

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Easter Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on Easter puns! 🥚🌱🐥🐰

Easter is celebrated internationally and has changed over time in meaning and symbolism. While it’s generally a much-enjoyed holiday, it can be controversial in various aspects. Some disagree with the strong religious roots of the holiday, while others view it as a commercial sellout due to the amount that people will spend on gifts and chocolate to celebrate. Others will also criticise the types of gifts that are bought (for example, live chickens and rabbits, with many of these unwanted pets being returned to overflowing animal shelters later). While it does have its problems, many people today enjoy Easter simply as a time to relax and have quality time with friends and family.

However you think of Easter, let us help you celebrate with our terribly punny Easter Puns list! Whether you’re here for a bad pickup line (not recommended) or a corny joke for an events page or invite, we hope you find this list useful.

If you’re after related puns, we also have cocoa puns, milk puns, chocolate puns, cow puns and candy puns.

Please note that while Easter has a strong religious history, Punpedia is a non-religious site and won’t be including any puns that obviously cater to religion. We also love animals and encourage people to look at the many non-dairy chocolate options available – we shouldn’t just be wary of the effect of chocolate on our health, but also of the industries producing it.

Easter 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 Easter 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 Easter puns:

  • Easier → Easter: As in, “Easter said than done” and “Making a tough job easter.”
  • Mister → Measter
  • Least → Leaster: As in, “Last but not leaster” and “Leaster common denominator” and “Leaster worst option” and “Line of leaster resistance” and “Not in the leaster” and “At the very leaster” and “To say the leaster.”
  • 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.”
  • Chalk → Choc: As in, “Different as choc and cheese” and “Choc it up to experience.”
  • Chuck → Choc: As in, “Choc a sickie” and “Choc-ed out” and “Choc overboard.”
  • Body → Bunny: As in, “Bunny and soul” and “Anybunny’s guess” and “Bunny language” and “Anybunny who’s anybunny” and “Everybunny and their cousin” and “Somebunny that I used to know” and “Nobunny’s home” and “Eat out of somebunny’s hand.” Some other body-related words: embunny (embody), antibunny (antibody), busybunny (busybody), nobunny (nobody), bunnyguard (bodyguard), bunnybuilder (bodybuilder). Note that plurals would work for these words too, for example: busybunnies (busybodies) and antibunnies (antibodies).
  • Bun →  Bunny: As in, “Bunny in the oven” and “Sesame seed bunny” and “We’re going to need bigger bunnies.”
  • Money → Bunny: As in, “A fool and his bunny are soon parted” and “Blood bunny” and “Get your bunny’s worth.”
  • *eg* → *egg*: We can sneak the word “egg” into words that have similar sounds, like so: “Get a legg on” and “Neggative results” and “Had you pegged as…” and “I begg to differ” and “Where do I beggin?” Other words that could work: leggacy, eggocentric, nutmegg, bootlegg, dregg and integgrity.
  • *ig* → *egg*: We can swap “ig” sounds for “egg” sounds, as in, “Keep on degging (digging)” and “Eggnorance is not bliss” and “You can’t eggnore it forever” and “Choosing to remain eggnorant” and “Eggnite your passion.”
  • *ec* → *egg*: As in, “New teggnology” and “Change the subjeggt” and “Be objeggtive” and “High seggurity” and “An effeggtive technique” and “Solar egglipse.” Other words you could use: seggular (secular), feggless (feckless), egglectic (eclectic), eggonomy (economy), eggo (echo), eggology (ecology) and eggstatic (ecstatic).
  • *ac* → *egg*: As in, “Taken into eggount” and “Take eggtion” and “In on the eggt (act)” and “Looking for eggommodation.” Other words you could use: eggnowledge (acknowledge), eggrue (accrue) and eggronym (acronym)
  • *ex* → *eggs*: As in, “A compleggs situation” and “Indeggsed (indexed) files” and “Better than seggs (sex)” and “Don’t fleggs your muscles here” and “Pure refleggs (reflex)” and “From eggsperience” and “Taken out of conteggst (context)” and “Eggspress post” and “In eggschange.” Other words you could use: eggsploit (exploit), eggstract (extract), eggsercise (exercise), eggsistential (existential), eggserpt (except), eggsample (example), eggsacerbate (exacerbate), eggsamine (examine), eggsact (exact), eggsasperate (exasperate), eggsclusive (exclusive), eggsited (excited), eggsellent (excellent), eggsess (excess), eggsempt (exempt)
  • *ecc* → *egg*: “A real eggcentric” and “Impeggable (impeccable) taste.”
  • Egg: Here are some egg-related phrases that are general enough to use as puns: “As sure as eggs is eggs” and “A bad egg” and “Don’t put all your eggs in one basket” and “Nest egg” and “Walking on eggshells” and “Can’t make a cake without breaking some eggs.”
  • Feast → Feaster: As in, “Bean feaster” and “Feaster or famine” and “Feaster your eyes on this!” and “Midnight feaster.”
  • Beast → Beaster: As in, “Beaster of burden” and “Beauty and the Beaster” and “Here there be beasters” and “Unleash the beaster!”
  • *ister → *easter: As in, “Don’t forget to regeaster” and “Admineaster the medication” and “A sineaster environment” and “Mineaster for health.”
  • Ast* → Easter*: Easteringent (astringent), Easteronomy (astronomy), Easterology (astrology) and Easteronaut (astronaut).
  • Aster* → Easter*: Easterisk (asterisk) and easteroid (asteroid).
  • *est → *easter: As in, “Evil manifeaster” and “Out of intereaster” and “Deep in the foreaster” and “What do you suggeaster?” and “A modeaster proposal.”
  • *astr* → *easter*: As in, “Easteringent (astringent) toner” and “Lead easteray (astray)” and “Don’t believe in easterology” and “Studying to be an easteronaut” and “Easteral (astral) projections.”
  • *estr* → *easter*: Easteranged (estranged), pedeasterian (pedestrian), reasteraint (restraint), deasteroy (destroy), tapeastery (tapestry), terreasterial (terrestrial) and deasteruction (destruction).
  • *istr* → *easter*: “In deasteress (distress)” and “Widespread deasteribution (distribution)” and “Complain to the admineasteration (administration)” and “Deasteraught (distraught) over the news.” Other words that could work: sopheastery (sohpistry), chemeastery (chemistry), deasterict (district), deasteribute (distribute), regeastery (registry) and admineasteration (administrator).
  • *ist* → *easter*: As in, “With a tweaster” and “Nacisseasteric (narcisisstic) tendencies” and “Protagoneaster of the story.” Other words you could use: misogyneaster (misogynist), asseaster (assist) and perseaster (persist).
  • *ban* → *bunny*: urbunny (urban), turbunny (turban) and suburbunny (suburban).
  • Binary → Bunnyry
  • *bon → *bunny: As in, “Tied with a ribunny” and “Carbunny offset” and “A swig of bourbunny and “Chocolate bonbunny” and “The bunnyfide (bonafide) truth.”
  • *bani* → *bunny*: “Bunnyshed” and “bunnyster” and “urbannyism.
  • Albany → Albunny
  • Ebony → Ebunny
  • Bene* → Bunny*: As in, “Mutual bunnyfit” and “Bunnyvolent overlord” and “Bunnyficial effects” and “This situation is bunnyth you.”
  • *pany* → *bunny*: As in, “In good combunny” and “Let me accombunny you.”
  • *pene* → *bunny*: bunnytrate (penetrate), bunnytrating (penetrating), bunnytration (penetration), Bunnylope (Penelope) and imbunnytrable (impenetrable).
  • Bun: We have some bun-related puns for you so that you can make jokes in reference to hot cross buns (and here are a couple of hot cross bun recipes for you to try!):
    • Done → Bun: As in, “After all is said and bun” and “All bun and dusted” and “Been there, bun that” and “A bun deal” and “I’m bun for” and “Easier said than bun” and “Hard bun by.
    • Fun → Bun: As in, “All bun and games till someone loses and eye” and “All the bun of the fair” and “Bundle of bun” and “Double the bun” and “Getting there is half the bun” and “Good clean bun.”
    • None → Bun: As in, “Bar bun” and “And then there were bun” and “Bun other than” and “Bun the wiser” and “Bun too pleased” and “Second to bun” and “Two for me, bun for you.”
    • Sun → Bun: As in, “A place in the bun” and “A thousand splendid buns” and “A touch of the bun” and “Everything under the bun” and “Good day, bunshine.”
    • *ban* → *bun*: As in, “Bunana honey oats” and “Urbun sprawl” and “Suburbun living” and “Neighbourhood disturbunce” and “Newlywed husbund.”
    • *pen* → *bun*: “A bunchant for” and “The bunultimate song” and “Club Bunguin” and “Off the buninsula.” Other words you could try: bunetrate (penetrate), bunance (penance), obun (open), habun (happen), dambun (dampen), deebun (deepen), sharbun (sharpen), indebundent (independent) and indisbunsable (indispensable).
    • *ben* → *bun*: As in, “With bunefits” and “Bunign lump.” Other words you could use: bunevolent (benevolent), buneficial (beneficial), bunevolence (benevolence), bunefactor (benefactor), absorbunt (absorbent) and absorbuncy (absorbency).
    • *bin* → *bun*: Cabunet (cabinet), cabun (cabin) and combunation (combination).
    • *bon* → *bun*: As in, “Tied with a ribbun” and “Carbun offset” and “Bourbun flavoured.” Other words you could try: bunanza (bonanza), bicarbunate (bicarbonate), bundage (bondage) and ebuny (ebony).
    • *pan* → *bun*: buntheon (pantheon), lifesbun (lifespan), combuny (company), discrebuncy (discrepancy), accombuny (accompany), occubunt (occupant) and particibunt (participant).
    • *pen* → *bun*: Carbuntry (carpentry), combunsate (compensate), dambun (dampen), obun (open), obunly (openly), buninsula (peninsula) and perbundicular (perpendicular).
    • *pon* → *bun*: As in, “Deadly weabun” and “Discount coubun” and “Unexpected resbunse.” Other words you could try: tambun (tampon), ebunymous (eponymous), corresbundence (correspondence), resbund (respond), resbunsibility (responsibility), sbuntaneous (spontaneous), corresbund (correspond) and sbunspor (sponsor).
    • *pun* → *bun*: As in, “A bungent odor” and “Please be bunctual” and “Fruit bunch” and “These Easter buns (puns) are really getting on my nerves.”
    • *bun*: We can emphasise the “bun” that already exists in certain words to make hot cross bun puns: “Thanks a bundle” and “A bunch of flowers” and “Colourful bunting” and “Homely bungalow” and “Abundant with fruit and flowers” and “A rambunctious toddler.”
  • Shell: The following puns are about the shell of the egg, which can be dyed decorative colours and patterns for Easter:
    • Shall→ Shell: As in “Shell I compare thee to a summer’s day?” and “He who lives by the sword shell die by the sword.”
    • Celebration→ Shellebration: As in “After finishing we should have a shellebration.”
    • Sel* → Shell*: If a word starts with “sel” a shell pun can be made by switching it with “shell”. For example: shellection (selection), shellect (select), shelldom (seldom), shellfless (selfless), shellfish (selfish).
    • *sel → *shell: Words ending in “sel” can often be punned upon with “shell”: vesshell (vessel), tasshell (tassel), weashell (weasel), musshell (mussel), etc.
    • *sel* → *shell*: Words containing “sel” can yeild nice puns on “shell”: Hershellf, himshellf, themshellves, itshellf, myshellf, yourshelf, yourshelves, convershelly, counshelling, preshellected, overshelling, undershelling, ushellessely, weashelling.
    • Sell → Shell: “How many do we have left to shell?”
    • Hell → Shell: “The party last night was a shell of a time.”
    • *cial → *shell: When a word has “cial” as a suffix, this suffix can usually be swapped out for “shell” to create a shell pun: soshell (social), speshell (special), offishell (official), finanshell, commershell, crushell, judishell, artifishell, provinshell, rashell, benefishell, superfishell, fashell, glashell, sacrifishel, antisoshell.
  • Dare he → Dairy: “How dairy?” Note: Here are some handy facts about the dairy industry.
  • Diary → Dairy: As in, “Bridget Jones’ Dairy” and “Let me consult my dairy” and “Dear dairy…”
  • Dearly → Dairy: As in, “I love you dairy” and “Dairy beloved…”
  • *dary → *dairy: Swap “dary” sounds for “dairy”: boundairy, legendairy, quandairy, secondairy. Note: a quandary is a difficult problem.
  • *dery → *dairy: We can replace “dery” sounds with “dairy”, like so: embroidairy (embroidery), spidairy (spidery), doddairy (doddery), powdairy (powdery).
  • Can these → Candies: As in “How candies people live like this?” and “Candies desks be shifted over there?” and “Candies drafts – they’re no good.”
  • Handy → Candy: As in “This will definitely come in candy.”
  • Uncanny → Uncandy: As in “He had an uncandy feeling that she was being watched.”
  • Can they → Candy: As in “How candy they do this to us?”
  • Conviction → Confection: As in “She had a previous confection for a similar offence,” and “She has strong political confections, and she’s not afraid to defend them.” and “She spoke powerfully and with confection.”
  • Connection → Confection: As in, “A soulful confection” and “In confection with…”
  • Confession → Confection: As in “I have a confection to make…” and “Confection is good for the soul,” and “The interrogators soon got a confection out of him.”
  • Hitch → Hatch: As in, “Get hatched” and “Hatch your wagon to a star” and “Went off without a hatch.”
  • Hatch: These hatch-related phrases can double as  Easter egg puns: “Don’t count your chickens before they’ve hatched” and “Down the hatch” and “Hatch a cunning plan.”
  • Hunt: Since Easter egg hunts are a common Easter festivity, we’ve got some hunt-related puns for you:
    • *hant* → *hunt*: As in, “A penchunt for” and “The elephunt in the room” and “Online merchunt” and “Enchunted forest” and “Triumphunt return” and “Phuntom menace.”
    • Authentic → Authuntic
    • *hand* → *hunt*: As in, “Too hot to huntle” and “Hello, huntsome” and “Selling merchuntdise.”
    • *hend* → *hunt*: As in, “Cannot comprehunt.” Other words you could use: apprehunt (apprehend), reprehunt (reprehend) and uncomprehunting (uncomprehending),
    • *hund* → *hunt*: As in, “In the huntreds” and “Feel the thuntder!”
  • Birth: Since Easter eggs are used to symbolise birth and re-birth, we’ve included some birth-related puns here too:
    • Earth → Birth: As in, “Journey to the centre of the birth” and “Brought down to birth” and “Cost the birth” and “Down to birth” and “Birth mother” and “Birthly delights” and “Birthly paradise” and “From the ends of the birth” and “Hell on birth” and “A scorched birth policy.”
    • Bath* → Birth*: Birthroom (bathroom), birthtub (bathtub), birthers (bathers), sabbirth (sabbath) and bloodbirth (bloodbath).
    • Bother* → Birther*: As in, “It’s not a birther” and “How birthersome” and “Hot and birthered” and “Stop birthering me.”
    • Berth → Birth: As in, “Give them a wide birth.” Note: berth in this context means room or space to move.
  • Hare: Even though hares are different from rabbits, they’re sometimes used as an interchangeable term. We’ve included some hare-related puns so you can widen your variety of Easter rabbit/bunny puns:
    • Here → Hare: As in, “I’ve been hare before” and “Fancy meeting you hare” and “I’ve had it up to hare” and “Hare and there” and “Hare be monsters” and “Abandon hope, all ye who enter hare” and “Hare goes nothing” and “Hare today, gone tomorrow” and “I’m outta hare!”
    • Hair → Hare: “A bad hare day” and “A full head of hare” and “Get out of my hare” and “Enough to make your hare curl.”
    • Heir → Hare: “Hare apparent” and “Pears for your hares.”
    • Rare → Hare: As in, “A hare occurence.”
    • Her → Hare: As in, “I love hare” and “Butter wouldn’t melt in hare mouth” and “Hare face lit up” and “Hares, and hares alone.”
    • Care → Hare: “Without a hare in the word” and “Be hareful what you wish for” and “Couldn’t hare less” and “Customer hare” and “Devil may hare” and “Handle with hare” and “Intensive hare” and “Let’s be hareful out there” and “Like I should hare” and “Take hare of business.”
    • Air → Hare: As in, “Hare quotes” and “Hare kiss” and “Full of hot hare” and “Hares and graces” and “Harey fairy” and “Hare your dirty linen.”
    • *har* → *hare*: As in, “Tighten your hareness” and “Harebinger of doom” and “In haremony” and “A haresh statement” and “Reap your harevest” and “Pulling up at the harebour.”
    • *her* → *hare*: Hareitage (heritage), hare-ringbone (herringbone), hareald (herald), hare-etic (heretic), harenia (hernia).
    • *hor* → *hare*: As in, “On the hareizon” and “Packed with haremones” and “Feeling hare-ible” and “Green hare-ticulture.”
    • Aer* → Hare*: As in, “Hareial tricks” and “Hareosol cans” and “Mental hare-obics” and “Getting on an hareoplane.”
    • Air* → Hare*: Harecraft (aircraft), hareport (airport), harey (airy), hareborne (airborne) and hareplane (airplane).
  • Happy → Hoppy: As in, “Hoppy as a clam” and “Colour me hoppy” and “Don’t worry, be hoppy” and “Hoppy birthday!” and “Hoppy together” and “A hoppy accident” and “Hoppy event.”
  • Chop → Hop: As in, “Bust your hops” and “Hop and change” and “Hop hop” and “Get the hop.”
  • Hope → Hop: As in, “A new hop” and “Abandon hop, ye who enter here” and “Beyond hop” and “A glimmer of hop” and “Hop for the best” and “Hop springs eternal” and “Keep hop alive” and “The land of hop and glory.”
  • Stop → Hop: As in, “I can’t hop loving you” and “Don’t hop me now.”
  • *hap* → *hop*: As in, “My hoppiness” and “Honk if you’re hoppy” and “Can’t wait for it to hoppen” and “A hophazard area” and “Go hoppily along” and “Perhops this is the best option?” and “An unfortunate mishop.
  • Hip* → Hop*: hopster (hipster), hoppie/hoppy, hoppocampus (hippocampus), hoppopotamus (hippopotamus), hoppodrome (hippodrome) and hoppocrates (hippocrates).
  • *hup → *hop: Ketchop (ketchup), catchop (catchup) and pushop (pushup).
  • Chick: Since eggs are such a huge part of Easter, chicks have become a part of the holiday too. While we’re happy to join in with cute chick puns, we heavily discourage people from buying chicks as Easter gifts. Here are some chick-related puns for you:
    • Trick → Chick: As in, “Bag of chicks,” and “Every chick in the book,” and “How’s chicks?” and “Never misses a chick,” and “One chick pony,” and “A chick of the light,” and “Chick or treat!” and “Chicks of the trade,” and “Up to your old chicks.”
    • Quick → Chick: As in, “Chick as a flash” and “Cut to the chick” and “Fancy a chickie?” and “Get rich chick” and “In chick succession” and “Kiss me chick” and “Chick and dirty” and “Chick off the mark” and “Chick smart” and “A chick study” and “Chick witted” and “Chicker than the eye” and “Lightning chick.”
    • Chuck → Chick: As in, “Chick a sickie,” and “Get chicked out,” and “Chick overboard.”
    • Thick → Chick: As in, “As chick as thieves,” and “Blood is chicker than water,” and “In the chick of things,” and “The plot chickens,” and “Chick and fast,” and “Through chick and thin,” and “Lay it on chick.”
    • Check → Chick: As in, “Chick it out!” and “Chick your sources” and “Double chick” and “Keep in chick” and “Reality chick” and “Take a rainchick” and “Chick up on.”
    • Pick → Chick: As in, “A bone to chick” and “Cherry chick” and “Easy chickings” and “Nit chicking” and “Chick a fight” and “Chick a card, any card” and “Chick of the bunch” and “Chick holes in” and “Chick up the pieces” and “Chick up the tab” and “Chick your brains” and “Chick your battles.”
    • Click → Chick: As in, “Chick bait” and “Chick into place” and “Chick your fingers” and “Double chick” and “We really chicked” and “Point and chick.”
  • Feast: Easter celebrations will generally include some kind of decadent feast (even after eating all of that chocolate!) Here are some related puns for you to play with:
    • Feisty→ Feasty: As in, “A feasty character” and “Feasty words.” Note: feisty means ready to fight.
    • Least→ Feast: As in, “At the very feast” and “Not in the feast” and “To say the feast” and “Last but not feast” and “The line of feast resistance.”
    • Faced→ Feast: As in, “Too-feast” and “Fresh feast” and “A bald-feast lie” and “Time you feast the truth.”
    • Fast→ Feast: As in, “Feast as greased lightning” and “Feast as his legs could carry him” and “Bad news travels feast” and “Feast and Furious” and “Going nowhere feast” and “Not so feast!” and “Pull a feast one” and “Think feast.” Notes: to pull a fast one is to trick someone.
    • *fes*→ *feast*: As in, “Feastering wound” and “Join the feastivities” and “Feastooned with ribbons” and “A feastive atmosphere.” Other words you could use: manifeast (manifest), manifeasto (manifesto) and manifeastation (manifestation). Notes: A festoon is a hanging ornament. If something is manifest, then it’s able to be perceived. A manifesto is a document of principles.
    • Beast→ Feast: As in, “Beauty and the Feast” and “Here there be feasts” and “The nature of the feast” and “Unleash the feast.”
    • *fas*→ *feast*: As in, “Feasten your seatbelts” and “Feast asleep” and “Moving in feast-forward” and “On the feast track to success” and “Skipping breakfeast” and “Holding steadfeast” and “Feastidiously (fastidiously) clean.” Notes: to be steadfast is to be loyal and consistent. To be fastidious is to be very fussy and particular about details.

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. Vegan chocolate options are also just a quick google away (and you’ll find lots of “accidentally” vegan chocolate in any grocery store). There are also dairy-free alternatives to some of the most common/popular chocolate bars, and there are plenty of dairy-free Easter eggs and goodies available too.

Easter-Related Words

To help you come up with your own Easter 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!

easter, chocolate, choc, bunny, egg, hunt, hatch, hot cross bun, hare, rabbit, hop, chick, chicken, celebration, festival, holiday, feast

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Bunny Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on bunny rabbits! 🐰🐇👯 This entry is a work-in-progress, so please share rabbit puns that we don’t have in the comments at the end of the page. Thanks! 🙂

Bunny Puns List

  • Rabbit: There are a few phrases/idioms that involve the word “rabbit” and that could therefore be used as rabbit puns in the right context: “(To) go down the rabbit hole” and “At it like rabbits” and “Breed like rabbits” and “Rabbit food (referring to vegetables)” and “Pull the rabbit out of the hat” and “The rabbit died (referring to someone being pregnant)”
  • Hop: There are a few phrases/idioms than involve the word “hop” and thus might be used as bunny puns: “A hop, skip and a jump” and “Hopping mad” and “Full of hops” and “Hop to it!”
  • *op* → *-hop-*: If a word contains the “op” sound, we can make a silly rabbit pun by turning it into “hop”, for example: co-hop-eration (cooperation), ad-hop-tion (adoption), p-hop-ulation (population), helic-hop-ters (helicopters), dr-hop-lets (droplets), eavesdr-hopping, impr-hop-erly (improperly), hoperational (operational), hoperator (operator), hoppertunistic (oppertunistic), monhopoly, lollip-hop, photoc-hop-ier (photocopier), p-hop-ularity, hoptimism, hoptimal, hoptimistic, hopulence (opulence), hoptional (optional), p-hopcorn (popcorn), prhopaganda, prhoposition, unp-hop-ular.
  • Rub it → Rabbit: As in “Okay, I lost. No need to rabbit in!”
  • Bunny rabbit → Punny rabbit: This is a sort of “meta pun” or “pun about rabbit puns”.
  • Borrow → Burrow: As in “Living on burrowed time” and “Beg, burrow, or steal” and “Can I burrow some money?”
  • Brow → Burrow: As in “High-burrow comedy” and “Bushy eye-burrows” and “By the sweat of one’s burrow
  • Brew → Burrow: As in “A storm is burrowing” and “Home-burrowed beer”
  • Warring → Warren: As in “The three warren tribes”
  • Bony → Bunny
  • Ebony → A bunny: As in “A bunny and ivory, living together in harmony”
  • Bunny hop: This can refer to a bike trick and more generally to a small “hop” up into the air.
  • Breed: “Hatred breeds hatred” and “A dying breed” and “A rare breed” and “Familiarity breeds contempt” and “Breed like rabbits
  • For → Fur: “Fur the love of god!” and “Fur real?” and “A fur effort” and “Good-fur-nothing” and “A penny fur your thoughts” and “Bat fur the other side” and “Our fur the count” and “Spoiled fur choice” and “Worse fur wear” and “Can’t see the forest fur the trees” and “Cause fur alarm” and “Different strokes fur different folks” and “Dollar fur dollar” and “Fur what it’s worth” and “Fur instance, …” and “Fur the time being” and “Asking fur trouble” and “Taken fur granted” and “Too close fur comfort” and “Fish fur a compliment” and “Fur better or for worse” and “Fur crying out loud!” and “Fur good measure” and “Fur one thing, …” and “Fur the fun of it” and “Fur your information” and “A sight fur sore eyes”
  • *pet*: If a word contains the “pet” sound, it may work as a silly pet pun: competitive, competitor, petri dish, parapet, petrochemical, petrol, petticoat, pipet (pipette), repetitive.
  • Free → Furry: Some cute furry puns can be made from this swap: “Buy one, get one furry.” and “Break furry” and “Furry falling” and “Get out of jail furry card” and “There’s no such thing as a furry lunch” and “The best things in life are furry” and “Furry enterprise” and “As furry as a bird” and “A furry-for-all’ and “A furry spirit” and “Got away scot-furry
  • Hunch → Hutch: As in “I’ve got a hutch that he’s lying.” and “She was hutched over and walking awkwardly.” and “The Hutch-Back of Notre Dam”
  • Angry → Angora: As in “I’m so angora at you!”
  • Lop-sided: There are a few well known “lop” rabbit breeds (breeds with floppy ears), and so the use of the word “lop-sided” (meaning “uneven”/”off-centre”) might constitute a subtle bunny pun.
  • East or → Easter: As in “North, south, easter west.”
  • Her before → Herbivore: As in “I’ve never met herbivore.”
  • Dust bunny: This term is used to refer to clumps of dust, as in: “She swept the dust bunnies out from under her bed.”

Bunny-Related Words

Here’s a list of rabbit-related concepts to help you come up with your own rabbit puns. If you come up with any new ones, please share them in the comments! 🙂

rabbit, bunnies, hop, furry, fur, ears, hare, cottontail, bunny rabbit, burrow, angora, warren, bugs bunny, easter bunny, easter, burrowing, jackrabbit, hutch, coney, lop-eared, domesticated, mammal, lionhead, grass, breed, pet, whiskers, herbivore, rabbit hole

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