Vampire Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on vampire puns! 🧛🌃💉

Vampires are in our stories, games and movies, making up a large and controversial part of our cultural history. Originally a monster to be feared, they’ve now transitioned into a staple in teenage/young adult romances. Included in this entry are both puns to do with vampires in general, and vampiric pop culture references like Buffy and Twilight. Whether you enjoy their creepy, Gothic roots or are more into modern vampirism, we hope that you find the perfect vampire pun for your needs.

While we’ve made this list as comprehensive and thorough as possible, this entry is for vampires in general – we do also have witch puns, Halloween puns, magic puns and will be coming up with other monster entries soon.

Vampire 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 vampires 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 vampire puns:

  • Fan* → Fang*: As in, “Fang-ciful,” and “Fang-tasy,” and “Fang-tastic,” and “Fang-cy,” and “Fang-girl.”
  • Thanks → Fangs: As in, “Accept with fangs,” and “Give fangs,” and “Fangs a bunch,” and “Fangs for nothing,” and “Fangs, but no fangs,” and “Fangsgiving,” and “Fangful,” and “Fangfully.”
  • Feng shui→ Fang shui: As in,  “Fang shui will not solve your problems.”
  • Bite: As in, “A bite to eat,” and “Ankle biter,” and “Another one bites the dust,” and “Bite back,” and “Bite me,” and “Bite off more than you can chew,” and “Bite someone’s head off,” and “Bite the bullet,” and “Don’t bite the hand that feeds you,” and “Love bite.”  Notes: an ankle biter is a child, to bite the bullet is to go into a painful yet unavoidable situation, and to bite the hand that feeds you is to show ingratitude to someone you depend on.
  • Byte → Bite: As in, “Megabite,” and “Gigabite.”
  • Decaffeinated → De-coffin-ated: As in, “I’ll have mine de-coffin-ated.”
  • Coughing → Coffin: As in, “I can’t stop coffin!”
  • Bright → Bite: As in, “Always look on the bite side of life,” and “All things bite and beautiful,” and “Bite and early,” and “A bite idea,” and “Bite young thing,” and “A bite future.”
  • *bit → *bite: As in, “Exhi-bite,” and “Rab-bite,” and “Ha-bite,” and “Or-bite,” and “Inha-bite.”
  • Suck: As in, “Suck it up,” and “Suck someone dry,” and “Suck up to,” and “Sucker for punishment,” and “Sucks to be you.” Notes: to suck it up is to accept an unwanted difficulty. A sucker for punishment is someone who enjoys pain or suffering. If someone says that it sucks to be you, then they acknowledge any ongoing suffering in your life while also being glad that it’s not happening to them.
  • F*ck → Suck: Make your swears kid-friendly and vampire relevant: “Cluster suck,” and “Down to suck,” and “Suck one’s brains out,” and “Suck my life.”
  • Sick → Suck: As in, “Enough to make you suck,” and “In suckness and in health,” and “Morning suckness,” and “On the suck list,” and “Suck to the stomach.”
  • Suc* → Suck*: As in, “Suck-cinct,” and “Suck-cess,” and “Suck-ceed,” and “Suck-cumb,” and “Suck-cession.” Notes: to be succinct is to be brief. To succumb is to accept defeat. A succession is a chain of events.
  • Soc*→ Suck*: As in, “Suck-cer (soccer),” and “Suck-et (socket).”
  • Neck: As in, “At breakneck speed,” and “Break your neck,” and “Breathing down your neck,” and “Neck and neck,” and “A pain in the neck,” and “Stick your neck out,” and “Neck of the woods,” and “Up to your neck in (something).” Note: to stick your neck out is to take a risk. The neck of the woods is where someone lives.
  • Next → Necks: As in, “Better luck necks time,” and “Boy necks door,” and “The necks generation,” and “Necks to nothing,” and “Take it to the necks level,” and “The necks best thing,” and “You’re necks!” and “Necks level.” Note: next to nothing means almost nothing.
  • *nic*/*nec* → *neck*: As in, “Neck-cessary,” and “Neck-cessity,” and “Necktar,” and “Cli-neck,” and “Aneck-dote,” and “Botaneck,” and “Organeck,” and “Neckotine,” and “Harmoneck,” and “Mechaneck,” and “Commu-neck-ate,” and “Conneckt,” and “Demoneck,” and “Electro-neck.”
  • Knick* → Neck*: As in, “Neck knacks,” and “Where are your neckers?” and “I’m a fan of the necks.”
  • Blood: As in, “After your blood,” and “Bad blood,” and “Bay for blood,” and “Blood brother,” and “Blood and guts,” and “Blood in the water,” and “Blood lust,” and “Blood on your hands,” and “Blood, sweat and tears,” and “Bloody-minded,” and “Bloody typical,” and “Blue blood,” and “Burst a blood vessel,” and “Flesh and blood,” and “In cold blood,” and “Blood runs cold,” and “A rush of blood,” and “Out for blood,” and “Blood-letting.” Notes: To have bad blood with someone is to have a history of feuds. Blood in the water is an apparent weakness or vulnerability. Bloodletting is violence or aggression.
  • Van Gogh → Vein Gogh
  • Vanessa → Veinessa
  • Van* → Vein*: As in, “I love vein-illa,” and “Vein-ity Fair,” and “An unfair ad-vein-tage,” and “Vein-ishing act,” and “Street vein-dals,” and “A rusty weathervein,” and “Caravein park,” and “This tofu is di-vein,” and “A sweet, innocent bo-vein.”
  • Bleed: As in, “Bleed dry,” and “Bleeding heart,” and “Let it bleed.” Notes: a bleeding heart is a disparaging term for someone with sympathetic views.
  • Oven → Coven: As in, “Bun in the coven.” Note: a group of vampires is known as a coven. 
  • Vein: As in, “In the same vein.” Note: if something is in the same vein, then it’s on the same topic.
  • Vain → Vein: As in, “All in vein,” and “You’re so vein.” Note: if something was all in vain, then it was for nothing.
  • Can’t → Count: As in, “An offer you count refuse,” and “Count get enough,” and “Sorry, count help,” and “I count stand it,” and “Count judge a book by its cover,” and “Count say fairer than that,” and “Don’t make promises you count keep.”
  • Count: “Count” is a title traditionally used for vampires – like Count Dracula. Make some bad vampire puns with this in mind – as in, “Bean counter,” and “Count me in,” and “Count to ten,” and “Counting sheep,” and “Down for the count,” and “Head count,” and “It’s the thought that counts,” and “Keep count,” and “Lose count,” and “Stand up and be counted,” and “You can count on me,” and “That doesn’t count,” and “Body count.” Notes: A bean counter is an accountant.
  • *count*: Use words that have “count” in them to make vampire puns: “Country,” and “Counter,” and “Account,” and “Discount,” and “Encounter.”
  • Bat: As in, “Blind as a bat,” and “Bat out of hell,” and “Bat the idea around,” and “Right off the bat.” Notes: if you’re going like a bat out of hell, then you’re moving extremely quickly.
  • *bat*: Emphasise the “bat” in certain words, as in: “Battery,”, “Bath,”, “Batter,”, “Battle,” and “Batch,”, “Baton,”, “Combat,”, “Acrobat,” and “Numbat,”, “Wombat,” and “Batman.”
  • *bet* → *bat*: Replace the “bet” noise in words with “bat”, as in, “A bat-ter idea,” and “All bats are off,” and “Anything you can do, I can do bat-ter,” and “Appeal to your bat-ter judgement,” and “Bat you can’t do this,” and “Bat-ween a rock and a hard place,” and “Fall bat-ween the cracks,” and “Woe bat-ide you.” Notes: “Woe betide you” is a slightly archaic way of warning someone that misfortune will come upon them, causing them to regret their actions. Mostly used in a humorous context these days.
  • *bit* → *bat*: As in, “A bat missing,” and “A bat much,” and “Bats and bobs,” and “Feeling a bat put out,” and “Kick the ha-bat,” and “A bat-ter pill to swallow.”
  • Bottom → Bat-tam: As in, “Bet your bat-tam dollar,” and “Bat-tle up your feelings,” and “Get to the bat-tom of.” Note: to bet your bottom dollar is to be certain that something is going to happen.
  • Bad → Bat: As in, “Bat romance,” and “A bat apple,” and “Bat for your health,” and “Bat news travels fast,” and “Do you want the good news or the bat news?” and “From bat to worse,” and “Batminton,” and “Behaving batly,” and “Stop bat-gering me.”
  • Pat → Bat: As in, “I’ve got it down bat,” and “The pitter bat-ter of tiny feet,” and “A bat on the back.”
  • Bachelor → Bat-chelor: As in, “My bat-chelor pad.”
  • Coffin: As in, “The final nail in the coffin.” Note: the final nail in the coffin is the tipping point or event that cements the failure of something already going awry.
  • Grave: As in, “Silent as the grave,” and “Dig your own grave,” and “From the cradle to the grave,” and “Graveyard shift,” and “One foot in the grave,” and “Turning in their grave,” and “Grave times,” and “Looking grave,” and “Grave consequences.” Notes: To turn in one’s grave is a figure of speech that expresses an idea is so extreme or ludicrous that even those already deceased are reacting to it. From “the cradle to the grave” describes something that affects an entire lifetime, and “One foot in the grave” means close to death, or dying.
  • Brave → Grave: As in, “Grave new world,” and “Fortune favours the grave,” and “Put a grave face on,” and “Grave the storm.”
  • Did → Dead: As in, “Dead I do that?” and “Why dead the chicken cross the road?”
  • Undid → Undead: As in, “You undead all your good work.”
  • Dedicate → Deadicate: As in, “This one is deadicated to you,” and “A strong deadication to the job.”
  • Ted → Dead: As in, “Deaddy bear,” and “Get the party star-dead,” and “Sugarcoa-dead.”
  • Dad → Dead: As in, “Sugar dead-y.”
  • Dead → Undead: As in, “Undead as a doornail,” and “The undead of night,” and “Better off undead,” and “Undead easy,” and “An undead giveaway,” and “Knock ’em undead,” and “Drop undead gorgeous,” and “Loud enough to wake the undead,” and “Undead last.” Notes: Dead as a doornail = extremely dead; dead easy means extremely easy, so easy a dead person could do it; dead giveaway means extremely obvious; while to knock ’em dead means to do very well at something. You can also make zombie puns by keeping the word “dead” in these phrases rather than changing them to undead, as in “Knock ’em dead,” and “The dead of night,” and “Dead tired.”
  • Dead* → Undead*: As in, “Don’t miss the undeadline!” and “Bolt the undeadlock,” and “The seven undeadly sins,” and “An undeadbeat,” and “Undead set on an idea.” Notes: A deadbeat is an idle, irresponsible person and to be dead set is to be absolute in your resolution for something.
  • Course → Corpse: As in, “But of corpse,” and “Crash corpse,” and “In due corpse,” and “Let nature take its corpse,” and “Run its corpse,” and “Stay on corpse,” and “The corpse of true love never did run smooth.” Notes: A crash course is a short, intensive bout of training.
  • Stake: As in, “Burned at the stake,” and “Do you know what’s at stake?” and “Raise the stakes.”
  • *stake*: As in, “Stakeholder,” and “Stakeout,” and “My mistake,” and “You’ve won the sweepstakes,” and “Pain-stake-ingly.”
  • Sake → Stake: As in, “For Christs’ stake,” and “For goodness stake.”
  • Shake → Stake: As in, “A fair stake,” and In two stakes of a lamb’s tail,” and “Let’s stake hands on it,” and “More than you can stake a stick at,” and “Movers and stakers,” and “Stake a leg,” and “This is a stake down!” and “Staken, not stirred.”  Notes: a fair shake is a fair chance,  and “more than you can shake a stick at,” means more than you can count.
  • Take → Stake: As in, “Don’t stake it lying down,” and “Double stake,” and “Give and stake,” and “Got what it stakes?” and “It stakes one to know one,” and “It stakes two to tango,” and “Stake your breath away,” and “Let nature stake its course,” and “Stake five,” and “Stake it on the chin,” and “Stake it or leave it,” and “Stake no prisoners.” Note: To take no prisoners is to have such determination in an endeavour that the end goal is more important than the feelings of others.
  • Bible: Bibles are listed as one of the objects that are helpful in killing a vampire. Make some heroic vampire puns: “Bible basher,” and “Swear on a stack of bibles,” and “The bible belt.” Notes: “Bible basher” is a derogatory term for one who is overzealous in their religious teachings. The bible belt is an informal region that is known for social conservatism and Christian church attendance.
  • Water → Holy water: Holy water is listed as one of the objects capable of killing a vampire, so we’ve included it in this entry: “Blood in the holy water,” and “Blood is thicker than holy water,” and Bridge over troubled holy water,” and “Come hell or high holy water,” and “Dead in the holy water,” and “Get into hot holy water,” and “In deep holy water,” and “Just add holy water!” and “You can lead a vampire to holy water but you can’t make it drink.” Notes: “blood in the water” is an apparent weakness.  If something is dead in the water, then it is immovable; stalled.
  • Rose → Rosary: Rosaries are listed as a helpful item when it comes to killing vampires, so they’re included in this entry. As in, “A bed of rosaries,” and “Come up smelling of rosaries,” and “Every rosary has its thorn,” and “Rosary tinted glasses,” and “Stop and smell the rosaries.” Note: to come up smelling of roses is to come out of a difficult or bad situation in a good light. Rose-tinted glasses means an unrealistically optimistic perception.
  • Crypt: As in, “Why are you being so crypt-ic?”
  • Crept → Crypt: As in, “He crypt around quietly.”
  • *slay*: Slightly change words with the “slay” sound in them so that they visually have “slay” as well. As in, “Enslay-ve,” and “Legislay-te,” and “Mislay-ed,” and “Slay-te,” and “Tran-slay-te.”
  • Lamb → Lambia: A lamia is considered similar to a vampire as they’re both corpses who drink blood at nighttime, so we’ve included them here. As in, “Gentle as a lambia,” and “Be a lambia,” and “In like a lion, out like a lambia.”
  • *lame → *lamia: As in, “Add fuel to the flamias,” and “Like a moth to the flamia,” and “Blamia game.”
  • Shroud: Vampires were traditionally thought to be covered in shrouds, as that’s what dead bodies were wrapped in at the time. As in, “Shrouded in mystery.”
  • Cloud → Shroud: As in, “Every dark shroud has a silver lining,” and “Head in the shrouds,” and “Under a dark shroud.”

The following puns are based on specific vampires and figures that feature in popular culture:

  • Buffet → Buffy: As in, “All you can eat buffy,” and “A buffy of goodness.”
  • Light → Twilight: As in, “Come on baby, Twilight my fire,” and “Twilight robbery,”and “Let there be Twilight,” and “Twilight at the end of the tunnel,” and “Twilights, camera, action,” and “Make Twilight of,” and “A ray of Twilight,” and “Shed Twilight on the matter,” and “The Twilight of my life,” and “In Twilight of (something).” Notes: To make light of something is to treat it as unimportant. To shed light on the matter is to clarify something.
  • Culling → Cullen: As in, “What is animal cullen?” Note: to cull is to reduce the size of a collection or group.
  • Glad → Vlad: Vlad the Impaler was a prince whose reputation for cruelty served as inspiration for Dracula, so we’ve included him in our list. As in, “Aren’t you vlad to see me?” and “Get your vlad rags on,” and “I’ll be vlad to see the back of him.” Note: glad rags is a slightly archaic term for fancy clothing.
  • Stoke → Stoker: Bram Stoker was the writer of Dracula, and so deserves a mention in this entry. As in, “I’m stoker-ed to see you!” and “Stoker the fire.”

Vampire-Related Words

To help you come up with your own vampire 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: vampire, fangs, bite, suck, neck, blood, bloody, bloodsucker, coven, vein, veins, count, bat, coffin, stake, garlic, bible, holy water, crucifix, rosary, casket, grave, crypt, undead, dead, corpse, slayer, transylvania, albania, romania, lamia, gothic, shroud, villain, night

Pop culture: dracula, buffy, twilight, edward, nosferatu, vlad the impaler, bram stoker

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Candy Puns

Welcome to the Punpedia entry on candy puns! 🍬 🍭 This entry covers general candy-related topics and also specific candy types and brands. Regarding candy brand names, I’ve tried to stick to international brands that most readers would recognise, but there may be a few brands in here which are specific to certain regions. Also, in some cases there is a fine line between candy and dessert, so you may find (what you may class as) dessert puns in this entry too.

Finally, the word “candy” is a North American thing, and so this article’s title might be translated to “sweets puns” or “lolly puns” depending on where you’re from 😉

You might also like to visit the Punpedia entries on food puns, chocolate punsice cream punsHalloween puns, Easter puns and fruit puns.

Candy 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 candy that we’re missing, please let us know in the comments at the end of this page!

  • Candy: As in “Eye candy” and “As easy as taking candy from a baby” and “Ear candy” and “He’s such a candy-ass (coward) when it comes to standing up for what he believes in.” and “Don’t try to candy-coat it – you lied, plain and simple.” and “They’re not actually dating – he’s just arm candy to make her parents happy.”
  • Uncanny → Uncandy: As in “He had an uncandy feeling that she was being watched.”
  • Ghandi → Candy: As in “Mahatma Candy was an exceptional human being.”
  • Can they → Candy: As in “How candy hear if they don’t have ears?”
  • Handy → Candy: As in “This will definitely come in candy.”
  • Scant → S-candy: As in “They worked long hours but received only s-candy wages.”
  • 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.”
  • Sugar: As in “Oh sugar!” and “What’s wrong, sugar?” and “Gimme some sugar” and “Sugar daddy.”
  • Connection → Confection: As in “The police have interviewed several people in confection with the stolen sweets,” and “As soon as we met we had an instant confection.”
  • 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.”
  • 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.”
  • Sweet: 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
  • Suite → Sweet: As in “She was renting a 2-bedroom sweet for the summer.”
  • 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
  • Sweater → Sweeter: As in “A close-knit woollen sweeter for cold days”
  • Switch → Sweet-ch: As in “Bait and sweet-ch” and “Asleep at the sweet-ch” and “Sweet-ch gears” and “You should sweet-ch out your old one with this one.”
  • Switzerland → Sweetzerland: As in “Zürich is a lovely city in Sweetzerland.”
  • 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.”
  • Desert → Dessert: As in “The Sahara dessert.” and “Just desserts.” and “How could you dessert me at the moment I needed you the most?”
  • Dissertation → Dessertation: As in “I wrote my diploma dessertation on candy 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?”
  • Mellow → Mallow: As in “She took on a more mallow personality when she moved to the country.” and “Mallow out.” (This is a marshmallow pun in case you missed it)
  • Much → Marsh: This may not quite fit as a candy pun, but if your context is allows for subtle marshmallow puns, these might work:”Too marsh information” and “There’s not marsh to it” and “Too marsh of a good thing” and “Too marsh too soon” and “Marsh obliged” and “It doesn’t amount to marsh.” and “It’s not marsh to look at, but …” and “Thank you very marsh.” and “Without so marsh as a …” and “Nothing marsh.” and “It leaves marsh to be desired.”
  • Sugarcoat: As in “She’s very straightforward. She doesn’t sugarcoat the truth.” and “They tend to sugar-coat it to make it more appealing to the masses.”
  • Came → Cane: This could be a candy cane pun or a sugar cane pun. Examples: “There’s plenty more where that cane from.” and “His overseas trips cane into question after the costs were calculated.” and “We only just cane short of a gold medal.” and “And that’s where I cane in …” and “The whole thing cane crashing down.”
  • Can → Cane: As in “You cane do it!” and “Cane do.” and “You’re opening a cane of worms here.” and “Cane you imagine?” and “As best one cane.” and “I cane live with that.” and “Kick the cane down the road” and “No cane do!”
  • Gain → Cane: As in “We need to cane the upper hand.” and “We’ve caned entrance to the building.” and “We’re cane-ing ground against our competitors.” and “No pain, no cane.” and “One person’s loss is another person’s cane.” and “Nothing ventured, nothing caned.”
  • lol → lol-ly: As in “Lol-ly that  was a good candy pun.”
  • Daffy Duck → Taffy Duck
  • Gun → Gum: As in “A smoking gum” and “Son of a gum!” and “I’m under the gum at the moment.” and “Don’t jump the gum!”
  • Game → Gum: These can be chewing gum puns, gumdrop puns or puns for whatever gum-based candy you want: “A gum of musical chairs” and “This is a losing gum” and “She’s at the top of her gum today” and “It’s all just fun and gums” and “He was beaten at his own gum” and “Two can play at this gum.” and “Now we play the waiting gum” and “That’s the name of the gum” and “It’s a zero-sum gum.” and “What’s our gum plan?” and “Gum, set, match!”
  • Gung-ho → Gum-ho: In English usage, the term “gung-ho” means “unthinkingly enthusiastic and eager” – especially in relation to fighting and warfare.
  • com* → gum*: If a word begins with “com” (or similar) it can sometimes be turned into a terrible gum pun: gumbatant (combatant), gumbustion (combustion), gumfortably (comfortably), gummemoration (commemoration), gummercialisation, gummodities, gumpany (company), gummunication, gumparative, gumparisons, gumpetition, gumprised, gumpulsive, gumpulsion, gumputer, gumbersome.
  • Gamble → Gumball: As in “He gumballed all his money away.” and “I wouldn’t gumball on it. Its not likely to happen.”
  • Liquor is → Licorice: As in “Licorice a destructive force in many communities.” and “Like cannabis, licorice a drug that people use for entertainment.”
  • Jealous → Jelly: As in “Omg your puns are so much better than mine. I’m so jelly.”
  • Jealous … been → Jelly … bean: As in “I’m so jelly that I’ve bean saving up to buy what you’ve got.”
  • Bar: As in “We managed to find them all, bar one.” and “They barred the door.” and “It’s a small bar that’s only open on weekends.”
  • *bar*: If a word contains the “bar” sound it may be an easy candy/chocolate bar pun: barbarian, barbecue, barbie, barcelona, bargaining, bargain, barnacles, barn, bombarded, embark, crowbar, handlebars.
  • Mint: As in “It is in mint condition.” and “We mint 3000 new coins here each day.”
  • Meant → Mint: As in “We were mint to be.” and “He mint the world to me” and “No offence mint.”
  • Minute → Mint: As in “I’ll be down in just a mint!” and “Wait a mint…” and “I’ll be with you in a mint.” and “Any mint now…” and “Come here this very mint.” and “Last-mint flights are always expensive.”
  • *ment → *mint: If a word ends with “ment” it can usually be turned into a terrible mint pun. Sometimes mints are called “peppermints” or “spearmints”. You can emphasise the “mint” part if you want – I’ve used underlines here for the first few: governmint, developmint, momint, managemint, departmint, movemint, agreemint, environmint, treatmint, statemint, investmint, employmint, argumint, parliamint, equipmint, elemint, commint, documint, paymint, assessmint, commitmint, requiremint, arrangemint, improvemint, appointmint, settlemint, experimint, establishmint, involvemint, instrumint, achievemint, judgmint, retiremint, unemploymint, implemint, judgemint, replacemint, excitemint, announcemint, punishmint, measuremint, amendmint, supplemint, entertainmint, tournamint, adjustmint, fragmint, advertisemint, disappointmint, recruitmint, pavemint, apartmint, encouragemint, assignmint, imprisonmint, engagemint, embarrassmint, regimint, enforcemint, testamint, complemint, segmint, amusemint, resentmint, enjoymint, monumint, disagreemint, garmint, placemint, attainmint, repaymint, attachmint, sedimint, basemint, sentimint, entitlemint, cemint, compartmint, complimint, acknowledgemint, harassmint, astonishmint, temperamint, endowmint, detachmint, endorsemint, deploymint, amazemint, enhancemint, ornamint, enlightenmint, reinforcemint, advancemint, abandonmint, refreshmint, infringemint, instalmint, alignmint, refinemint, shipmint, tormint, accompanimint, displacemint, impairmint, redevelopmint, indictmint, refurbishmint, bereavemint, predicamint, consignmint, embankmint, augmint, allotmint, enrolmint, procuremint, postponemint, confinemint, lamint, containmint, assortmint, detrimint, pigmint, catchmint, enlargemint, enactmint, bombardmint, tenemint, enrichmint, parchmint, sacramint, ailmint, disarmamint, clemint, armamint, adjournmint, enchantmint, resettlemint, internmint, reimbursemint, bewildermint, realignmint, disillusionmint, inducemint, pronouncemint, disablemint, embodimint, puzzlemint, understatemint, incremint, reassessmint, rearrangemint, encroachmint, commandmint, commencemint, ligamint, filamint, impedimint, fermint, contentmint, accomplishmint, nourishmint, escapemint, escarpmint, estrangemint, entanglemint, figmint, mismanagemint, divestmint, ointmint, curtailmint, incitemint, encampmint, embellishmint, empowermint, impeachmint, prefermint, pedimint, discouragemint, embezzlemint, acknowledgmint, decremint, reinstatemint, apportionmint, concealmint, casemint, restatemint, retrenchmint, redeploymint, wondermint, abatemint, readjustmint, underdevelopmint, battlemint, excremint, underachievemint, merrimint, fomint, fitmint, easemint, appeasemint, endearmint, banishmint, atonemint, replenishmint, rudimint, emplacemint, emolumint, annulmint, bettermint, adornmint, vestmint, impoverishmint, disbursemint, discernmint, pretreatmint, disengagemintdisenchantmint, vehement. If that list isn’t big enough for you, you can find more words ending in “ment” here.
  • Kooky → Cookie: As in “Stop acting all cookie, you’re scaring the kids!”
  • So close → Sucrose: As in “Sucrose yet so far.”
  • Fudge: As in “Oh fudge!” and “These figures have obviously been fudged.” and “The authorities have fudged the issue”
  • Rock: If the context in which you’re punning is right, you may be able to make rock candy puns by slipping “rock” word play into your communications: “Don’t rock the boat” and “We’ve hit rock bottom” and “Between a rock and a hard place” and “Let’s rock and roll!” and “We rock!” and “Rock your world”
  • *roc* → *rock*: Some terrible rock candy puns can be made using words containing the “rock” sound. As explained above, these will likely only pass as candy puns if your context is weighted towards rock candy. Examples: app-rocks-imate, b-rock-oli, bu-rock-racy, frock, p-rock-lamation, p-rocks-imity.
  • Sourball: As well as referring to a round, sour piece of candy, this can informally refer to a person who has a tendency to be grumpy and/or pessimistic.
  • Life saver: As in “Thanks! You’re a life saver!”
  • Sucker: In North America this is another term for “lollipop”. Examples:  “So long, suckers!” and “I always was a sucker for a good fairy tale.” and “He’s one strong sucker!”
  • Brittle: This refers to a type of candy which is brittle (hence the name) and composed of hardened sugar and nuts. Examples: “Their marriage is very brittle.” and “I fear that the relations between the countries are very brittle.” and “His speech sounded inauthentic and brittle.”
  • Waste → Waist: Since high-sugar foods like candy are a major contributor to obesity, you might be able to make a “waist” pun depending on your context: “It’s a waist of breath/energy.” and “Don’t let it go to waist.” and “You’ll waist away.” and “They laid waist to the village.” and “Waist not, want not.” and “Toxic waist” and “Haste makes waist.”
  • Give me (Gimme) → Gummy / Gummi: As in “Oh gummy a break will you!” and “Oh lordy, gummy a sign.” and “Gummy liberty or gummy death.”

The following puns are mostly based around specific brands of candy, rather than general candy-related words:

  • Smarty: As in “Well you’re a bit of a smarty pants aren’t you!” and “I’m trying to learn from all the smarties in my math class.”
  • Could bury → Cadbury: As in “I cadbury myself in my work for hours without noticing.” and “You cadbury your head in the sand but it wouldn’t solve the issue.”
  • Kinder: The Kinder Surprise is a famous chocolate egg with a surprise toy inside. Although “Kinder” is pronounced “k-ih-nder”, we still might get away with using it in place of the word “kinder” as in “more kind”. Examples: “You wont find a Kinder soul on Earth.” and “Maybe if you were Kinder to others, then others would be Kinder to you.”
  • Kind of (Kinda) → Kinder: As in “I’m still Kinder disappointed that we missed the show.” and “I’m still Kinder Surprised about that.”
  • Kindest → Kinder-st: As in “Kinderst regards, …” and “He is the Kinder-st person I’ve ever met.”
  • Sour patch: As in “I’m going through a sour patch right now, but I’m determined to get through it.”
  • Extra: (A reference to the brand of chewing gum) As in “Extra, extra, read all about it!” and “Go the extra mile.” and “I could use an extra pair of hands.”
  • Nerds: (A reference to the Wonka candy) As in “I’m a bit of a nerd when it comes to tea.” and “Nerds now rule the world.”
  • Many →Good & Plenty: As in “Good & Plenty hands make light work” and “Good & Plenty a true word is spoken in jest.”
  • Snickers: As in “There were a few rude snickers from the audience as she left the stage.”
  • Laugh → Snickers: As in “I snickered all the way to the bank.” and “Snicker your head off.” and “The audience burst out snickering.” and “Rolling on the floor snickering.”
  • Pieces → Reese’s Pieces: As in “It got blown to Reese’s Pieces.” and “There were all sorts of bits and Reese’s Pieces at the garage sale.” and “After the accident they all needed some time to pick up the Reese’s Pieces.”
  • *pez*: If a word contains the “pez” sound (or similar) we can make some silly Pez puns: pezimistic, pezimism, pezant, pezantry, pezticide, pezter (pester), spezification, spezified, Budapezt, spezimen.
  • Her? She’s … → Her? Shey’s: As in “Who? Her? Shey’s been hanging around here for a while.”
  • Roll over → Rolo-ver: As in “Rolo-ver onto your belly and into pushup position.”
  • Tricks → Twix: As in “I’ve got a few twix up my sleeves.” and “I’ve had enough of your dirty twix!” and “Up to your old twix I see?” and “You can’t teach an old dog new twix.” and “Twix of the trade.” and “Bag of twix” and “How’s twix?”
  • Warheads: As in “There is increasing concern over the number of nuclear warheads in the world.”
  • Tomorrow → To-moro: As in “What are you up to tomoro?” and “To-moro is another day.” and “As if there were no to-moro” and “Here today, gone tomoro” and “Tomoro never comes”
  • Bounty: As in “He has a large bounty on his head.” and “One of the bounties of nature.”
  • Crunchy → Crunchie
  • Aero: As in “The small aeroplane was incredibly agile.”
  • Flake: As in “He so unreliable – total flake.” and “She’s a bit flaky.”
  • Picnic: As in “It’s no picnic!” and “One sandwich short of a picnic” and “A nice picnic in the park.”
  • Airhead: As in “He talks a lot, but doesn’t really think much – bit of an airhead.”
  • 100 Grand: As in “That think must be worth 100 grand!”
  • Eclipse: As in “The economy has eclipsed the environment as the main issue.”
  • Wriggly → Wrigley: As in “They’re so wrigley I can barely hold them!”
  • Payday: As in “I can’t afford it until payday.”
  • Zero: As in “Ground zero” and “We have a zero tolerance policy” and “It’s a zero-sum game” and “She went from zero to hero” and “We need to zero in on the cause.”
  • Mounds: As in “It’ll bring you mounds of joy.”
  • Score → Skor: As in “But who’s keeping skor?” and “Four skor and seven years ago” and “She know’s the skor” and “I’ve got a skor to settle.”
  • Race → Reese: As in “Reese you to the top?” and “It’s a reese against time” and “Off to the reese’s” and “I don’t have a horse in this reese.”

Candy-Related Words

There are many more puns to be made than could be documented in this Punpedia entry, and so we’ve compiled a list of candy-related concepts for you to use when creating your own puns. If you come up with a new pun, please share it in the comments!

candy, candies, sugar, chocolate, confection, confectionery, rock candy, sweet, dessert, caramel, marshmallow, candy cane, sugarcoat, hard candy, lollipop, taffy, gumdrop, licorice, liquorice, cotton candy, candyfloss, syrup, chewing gum, bonbon, nougat, sweeten, praline, butterscotch, toffee, turkish delight, jelly bean, candy corn, candy bar, chocolate bar, milk chocolate, sweets, mint, sweetener, cookies, cookie, gummy, lolly, sugary, saccharine, sucrose, fructose, glucose, sugarcane, fudge, rock, jelly, jawbreaker, gobstopper, peppermint, fondant, jujube, lozenge, sugarplum, nonpareil, horehound, easter egg, sweet tooth, lemon drop, sourball, chewy, dark chocolate, brittle, life savers, bar, suck, sucker, sweet tooth, spearmint, candy corn, diabetes, waist, blood sugar, obesity, cavities, tooth decay

smarties, cadbury, nestle, kinder surprise, kinder, pez, gummi bears, gummy worms, reese’s pieces, reese’s sticks, hershey bar, lindt, maltesers, kit kat, hershey’s kisses, milk duds, milky way, rolo, snickers, twix, whoppers, m&m’s, jelly tots, jolly rancher, twizzlers, chupa chups, sugar daddy, warheads, sour patch kids, milky way, extra, aero, bounty, crunchie, curly wurly, flake, moro, picnic, toblerone, twirl, wonka, nerds, zero, 3 musketeers, skor, cherry ripe, skittles, 100 grand, airheads, sour punch, runts, pop rocks, sweet eye, sugar baby, dove, hot tamale, eclipse, fishermen’s friend, fox’s glacier, wrigley, excel, mentos, minties, polo, tic tac, juicy fruit, hubba bubba, trident, milk duds, spree, starburst, werther’s originals, rolo, oreos, riesens

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