Humor offers us healthy mentality. Jokes makes people more flexible when they are emotional. Laughter therapy really works for mental illness. It is so fortunate when we get people around us who has good sense of humor, cause they make us laughing. We don’t need to tell or listen jokes all the day long. We can talk with others in a jolly mood and thus the words could be funnier to the listeners. Making people to laugh is a hard job. But if we try with a great intention in our heart it wouldn’t be hard enough, because who doesn’t want to make his or her near and dear ones to see happy. Only then life can be even more beautiful to us, undoubtedly.



"My dog understands every word I say."


"Do you doubt it?"

"No, I do not doubt the brute's intelligence. The scant attention he bestows upon your conversation would indicate that he understands it perfectly."

THE TALL AND AGGRESSIVE ONE—"Excuse me, but I'm in a hurry! You've had that phone twenty minutes and not said a word!"

THE SHORT AND MEEK ONE—"Sir, I'm talking to my wife."—Puck.

HUS (during a quarrel)—"You talk like an idiot."

WIFE—"I've got to talk so you can understand me."

Irving Bacheller, it appears, was on a tramping tour through New England. He discovered a chin-bearded patriarch on a roadside rock.

"Fine corn," said Mr. Bacheller, tentatively, using a hillside filled with straggling stalks as a means of breaking the conversational ice.

"Best in Massachusetts," said the sitter.

"How do you plow that field?" asked Mr. Bacheller. "It is so very steep."

"Don't plow it," said the sitter. "When the spring thaws come, the rocks rolling down hill tear it up so that we can plant corn."

"And how do you plant it?" asked Mr. Bacheller. The sitter said that he didn't plant it, really. He stood in his back door and shot the seed in with a shotgun.

"Is that the truth?" asked Bacheller.

"H—ll no," said the sitter, disgusted. "That's conversation."

Conversation is the laboratory and workshop of the student.—Emerson.

A single conversation across the table with a wise man is better than ten years' study of books.—Longfellow.

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