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How the Hell Do You Make a Prank Call in 2019?

Crank Yankers.Photo: YouTube

The digital revolution has left plenty of once-beloved formats broken and twitching on the floor, from CDs and newspapers to brick-and-mortar retail chains. But one thing that’s remained surprisingly resilient in the face of technological change is the prank call.

A practical joke that grew organically out of the first telephone lines more than a century ago, prank calls are as established a format in comedy as stand-up or sketch. And yet only a sliver of people have carved a career out of prank calling, and you can probably count them on one hand: the platinum-selling but still underappreciated Jerky Boys, the Crank Yankerscrew, and the drive-time jockeys who followed Howard Stern’s career path — mostly raunchy dudes looking for button-pushing, adolescent thrills.

“It’s just improv, really, with an unwitting audience of one, and that’s what I love,” says Jimmy Kimmel, Crank Yankers’ co-creator and producer. Kimmel, who still keeps a few Crank Yankers puppets in a makeshift shrine in his office, traces the beginning of his prank-call obsession to age 10, when he began making them with best friend Cleto Escobedo III (now his bandleader on Jimmy Kimmel Live!) in Las Vegas. “I’d sleep over at his house pretty much every night — 30 nights in a row one summer — and we’d spend the whole night just trading off calls,” said Kimmel. “I always wanted him to make the call because it’s more fun to listen in.” Kimmel and Escobedo connected a tape recorder to a suction cup from Radio Shack to make low-quality recordings from their phones, which they would then play back for friends.

Now, those same late-night sessions are conducted over YouTube and Twitch with the aid of voice-changing software that masks the caller’s IP address. With a new generation of digital pranksters leading the way, a Crank Yankers reboot on Comedy Central, and a documentary on Colorado underground prank-legend Longmont Potion Castle making the rounds this year, a revival of the humble prank call suddenly seems plausible.

But that assumes prank calls are even still relevant. Because honestly: How the hell do you make a prank call in 2019? Things have changed drastically since their 1990s and early 2000s heyday. Blocked numbers and ignored voicemails are routine. The U.S. government’s own, actual propaganda chokes news feeds, while swatting, doxxing, and deep fakes are increasing fixtures of online life. A format that has always depended on static technology now finds itself grappling with the endless, not-so-funny ways in which it can be subverted.

“It’s not like we don’t communicate anymore,” says Jonas Larsen, Comedy Central’s executive vice-president of talent and development. “We just communicate differently than we used to. We obviously don’t use landlines much, but with cell phones and social media and text and e-sports and all these other platforms, it just felt like there was a huge universe to tap into.”

That’s why Crank Yankers will return with tweaks that acknowledge the 12 years since it went off the air. Like most reboots, the tropes it formerly leaned on — topical references and catchphrases, technologically specific jokes — have grown wobbly with age.

For most of their existence, audio-only pranks occupied a space somewhere between juvenile lark (“Excuse me, but is your refrigerator running?”) and surreal social experiment (Orson Welles’s 1938 radio hoax War of the Worlds). With no barrier for entry except access to a telephone and the ability to speak, nearly anyone could pick up a receiver, dial a number, and harass Wendy’s employees, cops and, occasionally, the odd world leader.

“Whoever invented the prank call was braver than today’s bored teens,” wrote Cara Giaimo in Atlas Obscura, referencing the work of historian Paul Collins. “All [early] calls were routed through operators,” Collins wrote in 2011, “and the most anonymity one could get was in the payphones prominently displayed in drugstores and hotel lobbies.”

The anarchic spirit of the mid-20th-century counterculture movement — which infused popular culture with previously unthinkable challenges to authority — encouraged the raspberry-blowing aesthetic of prank callers. But even as comedy LPs helped popularize prank calls beginning in the 1970s and pirate radio turned to them for programming, they remained an underground inside joke, with musicians, comics, and sports reporters trading choice recordings to pass the time in tour vans, green rooms, and bullpens. Only a handful of people ever really listened to the seminal Tube Bar prank calls, which purportedly inspired Bart’s calls to Moe’s Tavern on The Simpsons, but their format was instantly familiar: setup, punch line, angry or confused response, and then satisfaction (on the caller’s part, at least) before the kiss good-bye.

Then it got complicated: Phone technology, which hadn’t changed much over the decades, began to lurch forward in the 1980s with the first affordable cellular phones, call-waiting, caller ID, and other advances that seemed to spell the end of pranking (but that are now quaint compared to the average smartphone). Those — along with the career lure of the ’80s comedy-club boom, the popularity of cable TV, and the rise of personality-driven talk radio — pushed a new generation of kids into experimenting with phone pranks. The result was a mainstream heyday starting in the early ’90s that included platinum-selling Jerky Boys recordings (8 million and counting), Howard Stern’s omnipresence, and his countless morning-DJ clones.

As suburban teenage boys stumbled through their best Adam Sandler impressions and the Jerky Boys reached the limits of their fame (a terrible 1995 film, followed by poorly received solo albums), hipsters, writers, and the odd musician began jumping into the game and releasing their work on indie-rock labels (think Neil Hamburger on Drag City, or later, Earles & Jensen on Matador). The aforementioned Longmont Potion Castle became the de facto reference for in-the-know fans who championed cerebral confusion over punchy insults, and it finally seemed prank calls’ cool factor had hit an all-time high.

As phone technology got smaller and smarter in the late ’90s and early 2000s, pranking took on newly sinister dimensions — a trend paralleled by the gleeful exploitation of shows like Ashton Kutcher’s Punk’d. Anonymous phone calls can carry lethal portent, horror film after horror film warned, from Scream to The Ring to Don’t Hang Up. Characters that once made sense on prank calls suddenly seemed more suited for podcasts, where they could yammer uninterrupted on Comedy Bang! Bang! And why strive for anonymity when you can just be your own stupid self and get famous for it, as Johnny Knoxville, Steve-O, and their buddies discovered with Jackass?

That’s part of why Crank Yankers felt like a breath of fresh air in 2002: Sarah Silverman, Tracy Morgan, Fred Armisen, Wanda Sykes, Dave Chappelle, and others took a back-to-basics approach that resonated in both its creative commitment and clever production values. Like the Jerky Boys’ bite-sized calls a decade prior, Crank Yankers cracked the code on making pranks palatable for their format, running for 70 episodes and four seasons between 2002 and 2007. “[The puppets] added a childlike element that softened it a bit,” says Comedy Central’s Larsen. “You’ll see an updated show in many ways with [season five], but there’s a certain aesthetic and feeling you get with puppets. So we’re thinking if it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.”

And that’s the problem in 2019: Now that any pissed-off Call of Duty player can track down their virtual enemy and send the cops to their house (a.k.a. swatting), prank calls are no longer such an innocent impulse, taking on explicitly criminal, and possibly lethal, dimensions. Where’s the line between misrepresentation and disinformation, ribbing and revenge?

Instead of feeling paralyzed, the new vanguard is looking to dance over these minefields. “Caller ID was bad. Texting is bad, because people don’t really pick up the phone anymore,” Kimmel says. “But then there are things that are good, because they’re basically new ways to talk. People have conversations over video-game headsets, and what are those except people you don’t really know in real life? So we just have to approach it in a different way. I’m not a big gamer, but I have a lot of adult friends who are, and the stories are always so funny. They’re getting in arguments with 11-year-olds or somebody’s husband or wife or mom is yelling at them in the background. The mics are really sensitive and you can hear everything going on in the house. It reminds me of prank calls we did on the radio where we’d pretend to have gotten into a car accident, or we were in room full of animals that escaped from the zoo.”

Prank calls can also live indefinitely (copyright willing) on YouTube, where channels like Ownage Pranks and YouTubers such as Skai Jackson put their spin on classics by calling up fast-food restaurants and celebrities under false pretenses. But even as Nathan Fielder, Jena Friedman, and others take deadpan, concept-heavy humor to dizzying new heights, some of prank calling’s best-known characters are being asked to stay in the past.

When the new season of Crank Yankers premieres tonight (strategically positioned after South Park’s season 23 debut), you’ll see dating apps and competitive gaming and social media. But you won’t see Special Ed (voiced by Jim Florentine), the mentally disabled, headgear-wearing, googly-eyed character from the original series. “It was a different world we lived in back then when those characters were created, and we have a different temperament about those things today,” Larsen says. “We have no plans currently to bring back that character or characters like him without having some sort of real context for it. It’s got to be defensible, and we’re not looking just to offend for the sake of offending. There’s a lot of outrage in this world, but I think there’s room for a show like this if we take a smart angle on it.”

The current angle for Comedy Central is to bring back some of Crank Yankers’ original cast, including Kimmel, Silverman, and Morgan. The new version will also feature names that would have been unrecognizable during much of the original run, like Tiffany Haddish, Lil Rel Howery, Aubrey Plaza, and Abbi Jacobson. The question is whether they can inject this new act with the creativity and entertainment that history’s best prank calls have always had.

As Neil Hamburger, Longmont Potion Castle, and others have proven, prank calls need not be mean-spirited or traumatic to be funny. Pranking has always had a casual, low-stakes appeal that makes it ideal for entry-level practitioners — whether calling or simply listening in — and its biggest proponents don’t want to see that change.

“We mostly call people like optometrists and undertakers,” Kimmel says. “Any place where somebody answers the phone and basically has to talk to you. Most of the time it’s people who have a lot of free time on their hands, and 99 percent of the people are very tickled by it and excited to sign the release afterward. It’s very rare that somebody doesn’t want to be part of it.”


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Tiffany Haddish Prank Calls a Video Game Store About Red Dead Redemption 2 - Crank Yankers

Crank Yankers

Crank Yankers is an American television show produced by Adam Carolla, Jimmy Kimmel, and Daniel Kellison that features actual crank calls made by show regulars and celebrity guests and re-enacted onscreen by puppets for a visual aid to show the viewer what is happening in the call. The show premiered on June 2, 2002 on Comedy Central and returned to MTV2 on February 9, 2007, running again until March 30, 2007. The show screened in Australia on SBS Television and The Comedy Channel between 2003 and 2008.[citation needed]

On February 11, 2019, Jimmy Kimmel announced on Jimmy Kimmel Live! that the show would be revived on Comedy Central for a fifth 20-episode season and mark the first project on Kimmel's new Kimmelot production imprint.[1] The new season will include pranks on social media and other platforms. Kimmel's brother Jonathan Kimmel will serve as showrunner and executive producer. The fifth season premiered on September 25, 2019.[2]

On March 5, 2020, Comedy Central announced Crank Yankers had been renewed for a 20-episode sixth season.[3] The sixth season premiered on May 5, 2021.[4]

Behind the scenes[edit]

The performers are given a basic outline of a premise by the writers, and call telephone numbers from a list of selected targets (known as "marks"). Using the basic premises, the performers improvise most of their lines, playing off of the responses of their marks, with the intention to keep them on the phone as long as possible.

With the exception of a few outside sources (including previous material from Jim Florentine and the Touch-Tone Terrorists), all the calls are made from Nevada. The Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968 makes it illegal in most states to record telephone calls without both parties' consent. Under Nevada law, only one of the parties has to give consent (i.e., the caller), so prank calls can be recorded without the consent of the prank victims. One result of this was the series' schedule of creating and airing new episodes was fairly sporadic due to most of the celebrities living in Los Angeles, having Los Angeles-based jobs, and so were only periodically able to go to Las Vegas to make calls. Carolla, for example, took his radio program to Las Vegas once or twice a year, and while there would record new calls for the program.

The puppet designs were drawn by artist Todd James before being constructed based on the various marks' voices, and, along with a series of stock characters (such as "Niles Standish", "Bobby Fletcher" and "Special Ed") based on the performers' character voices, the calls are re-enacted for the skits.

The main character puppets for the first season were constructed by Bob Flanagan's company Den Design with additional puppets built by BJ Guyer, Carol Binion, Rick Lyon, Ron Binion, Jim Kroupa and Artie Esposito. An in-house puppet shop was set up for the following seasons to accommodate the fast-paced schedule of the show and the sheer volume of puppet characters required for each episode.

The puppets are puppeteered by Ron Binion, Rick Lyon, BJ Guyer, Victor Yerrid, Paul McGinnis, Alice Dinnean, Tyler Bunch, Drew Massey, Robin Walsh, Marc Petrosino, and Artie Esposito.[citation needed]

Originally, the show was titled Prank Puppets; it was renamed after Comedy Central lawyers deemed that it implied malice.[5]

Regular characters[edit]

  • Karl Malone (voiced by Jimmy Kimmel): Kimmel's impression of then-NBA star Karl Malone. He regularly refers to himself in the third-person. "Don't hang up on Karl Malone."
  • Gladys Murphy (voiced by Wanda Sykes): A boisterous black woman who makes embarrassing announcements, generally of a scatological or sexual nature. Her many children do things like gluing her buttocks to the toilet and stealing money from a malfunctioning bank machine.
  • Niles Standish (voiced by Tony Barbieri): The British Earl of Yankerville, a rich and eccentric middle-aged pervert with homosexual tendencies. He frequently calls various services and asks for their price, then orders them to "double it" (Once even confusing someone by telling them to "cut it in half, and double it!"). He has an assistant named Cavendish.
  • Giles Standish (voiced by Tony Barbieri): Niles' deformed twin brother.
  • Special Ed (voiced by Jim Florentine): Bobby Fletcher's mentally challenged younger cousin who constantly repeats himself, makes random comments and shouts his catchphrase "Yay!" until the other caller gets frustrated. He makes a cameo in one of Bobby's prank calls, "Let Me Put My Brother on the Phone". In two prank calls of his own (one to a movie theater and one to a video store), Ed reveals that his favorite film is Air Bud. In the video-store call, he works in several references to The Shining. Ed is not present in the 2019 revival due to the character being deemed too offensive for modern audiences.[6]
  • Dick Birchum (voiced by Adam Carolla): A psychoticVietnam War veteran whose hobbies include carpentry, Shotokan karate, spying on women in their beds or bathrooms by drilling holes or a hidden camera, and gun ownership. He has a 600-pound wife, a large 8-year-old son, and conjoined twin daughters. He lost part of his right leg in the war and 3 right-hand fingers in a carpentry accident. He frequently refers to his time in Vietnam and "smoking hash out of a human skull".
  • Jimmy (voiced by Jimmy Kimmel): A Kimmel-based grown man who lives with his mother. He also has two young children who swear and play juvenile pranks.
  • Bobby Fletcher (voiced by Jim Florentine): Ed's stoner underachieving older cousin. He is known to belch uncontrollably into the phone, which he uses to his advantage in order to annoy the victims of his prank calls.
  • Elmer Higgins (voiced by Jimmy Kimmel): A crabby, elderly man (based on Kimmel's grandfather). He makes complaint calls and frequently goes off on unrelated, long-winded tangents about his younger days and various irrelevant subjects. He sometimes mentions his brother Charlie, as well as his gay grandson, Terrence Catheter.
  • Helen Higgins (voiced by Susie Essman): Elmer's beautiful wife of over 60 years, she is an elderly woman who likes to proposition young men. Her son gave her a pet parrot who is well-versed in profanity. In a late-in-the-series sketch about Elmer wanting driving lessons, he mentions that she has died.
  • Landalious "The Truth" Truefeld (voiced by David Alan Grier): A former football player who likes to rap.
  • Spoonie Luv (voiced by Tracy Morgan): A smooth-talking African American hip hop-type character who makes lewd and suggestive comments. He often refers to himself as "Spoonie Luv from Up Above". In one particularly noteworthy prank call, he attempts to sell a video store tapes of himself masturbating.
  • Hadassah Guberman (voiced by Sarah Silverman): A Jewish female college student who works various part-time jobs, including conducting surveys for O magazine. She frequently asks intrusive questions and makes veiled passive-aggressive insults. Her sexuality and sanity seem highly questionable.
  • Terrence Catheter (voiced by Jimmy Kimmel): Elmer Higgins' grandson is an effeminate redhead who acts as spokesperson for various celebrities, such as Tom Cruise, Bill Cosby, Jared Fogle, J.K. Rowling, Mr. T and the Olsen twins. He calls various places of business to book appearances and asks them to comply with the celebrities' ridiculous demands.
  • Tony Deloge (voiced by Bob Einstein): A loud-mouthed, fast-paced politician who calls random people to pander for votes as "district selectman". He occasionally tries to use his political power to get things for free.
  • Cammie Smith (voiced by Lisa Arch): A nymphomaniac, she is a somewhat conceited, condescending 23-year-old exotic dancer.
  • Boomer and the Nudge (voiced by Jimmy Kimmel and Patton Oswalt): Two obnoxious morning-radio disc jockeys who call people to make "on-air dares".
  • Junkyard Willie (voiced by the Touch-Tone Terrorists): An obstructionist in the form of a gravelly-voiced black man who is actually an import from the Touch-Tone Terrorists where he is a regular character. He appears in two sketches as a supervisor at YPS ("Yankerville Package Service").
  • Jim Bob the Handicapped Hillbilly (voiced by the Touch-Tone Terrorists): A mentally challenged hillbilly who works with Junkyard Willie at YPS.
  • Sav Macauley (voiced by Dane Cook): The overly enthusiastic host of a phone game show, "The Phone Zone", where he calls people and asks ridiculous random trivia questions for cash prizes and interjects his own sound effects.
  • OCD Ken (voiced by Kevin Nealon): An accountant with obsessive-compulsive disorder who prefers cleanliness and even numbers. He often requests people to press the pound key as part of his disorder.
  • Danny (voiced by David Alan Grier): A man who repeatedly gets nervous or disgusted causing him to vomit over the phone. The vomit is depicted as an Exorcist-like liquid shooting out of the puppet's throat.
  • Chip Douglas (voiced by Fred Armisen): A Mexican immigrant who is perpetually building a house with minimal supplies and poor command of the English language. He makes two prank calls to newspaper offices, one to attempt to sell cartoons and the other (a prank call in Spanish) to inform a Spanish-language newspaper that he has not received that day's edition.
  • Katie (voiced by Katie Kimmel): Kimmel's then-12-year-old daughter made occasional appearances from 2003, initially with a few short lines but later making entire crank calls herself (notably pretending to be a drunken 9-year-old trying to order alcohol by phone).
  • Kevin (voiced by Kevin Kimmel): Kimmel's then-10-year-old son made occasional appearances from 2003, including as Elmer Higgins' great-grandson.
  • Foreign Guy (voiced by Dane Cook): A nameless immigrant who calls various places looking for assistance or to purchase something.
  • Gene Winterbuck (voiced by Dane Cook): A paraplegic young man, who calls libraries requesting books with titles referring to disabilities in an offensive manner, such as "Johnny NoodleLegs".
  • Lou Vilman (voiced by Kevin Nealon): An easily impressed guy who responds "Wow!" to everything.
  • Dick Rogers (voiced by Seth MacFarlane): He will often call to complain about issues that would make someone from the 1940s uncomfortable, such as being hit on by men at a gay bar or getting a haircut from a female hairdresser. He also calls the YMCA for help with his alcohol problem.[citation needed]
  • The Concierge (voiced by Tony Barbieri): A hotel concierge who calls guests informing them of issues with their room or the building and offering them little compensation, or otherwise inconveniencing their stay.


In 2011, there was a pilot for a traditionally-animated spinoff called Birchum featuring Dick Birchum as the main character. He was redesigned to look younger and had a mustache. The pilot was made for FOX, but was not picked up as a series.[7]


The voices of the characters are provided by:

Chief artists working for the show include:

Xavier Corby
Chris Davis
Todd Hulin
Shane Klein
David Kolodny-Nagy
Dutch Merrick
Kristie Moore
Brook Shafer
Jason Tyne
Mark Walbaum


Season 1 (2002)[edit]

Season 2 (2003–04)[edit]

Season 3 (2004–05)[edit]

Season 4 (2007)[edit]

Season 5 (2019–20)[edit]

Season 6 (2021)[edit]

DVD releases[edit]

DVD NameRelease DateEp #Additional Information
Season 1 - UncensoredSeptember 28, 200410"Dial 'T' for Torment: Mini-Documentary, Two Unaired Calls.
Season 2, Volume 1 - UncensoredApril 26, 200515Unaired Calls.
Season 2, Volume 2 - UncensoredNovember 29, 2005154 exclusive audio calls from Fred Armisen, Eminem, Jim Florentine, and Jimmy Kimmel.
The Best of Crank Yankers - UncensoredDecember 4, 200758Includes 58 favorite calls.

There are currently no plans for a DVD release for seasons 3 & 4, aka the MTV2 season of Crank Yankers.

CD releases[edit]

  • The Best Uncensored Crank Calls, Volume 1 (2002)
  • The Best Uncensored Crank Calls, Volume 2 (2002)
  • The Best Uncensored Crank Calls, Volume 3 (2003)


  1. ^"'Crank Yankers' Revived at Comedy Central With Jimmy Kimmel Producing". Variety. February 11, 2019. Retrieved February 12, 2019.
  2. ^""Crank Yankers" Returns to Comedy Central(R) September 25 at 10:30 P.M. ET/PT". The Futon Critic. August 14, 2019.
  3. ^"'Crank Yankers' Revival Gets Second Season at Comedy Central". The Hollywood Reporter. March 5, 2020. Retrieved June 7, 2020.
  4. ^"Comedy Central's Emmy-Nominated "Crank Yankers" Is Back with a New Season Starting on Wednesday, May 5 at 10:30PM ET/PT". The Futon Critic. April 15, 2021.
  5. ^"The Adam Carolla Show: Matt Atchity (January 6, 2012)". Podcast. ACE Broadcasting. January 6, 2012. Retrieved 7 January 2012.
  6. ^"Crank Yankers crawls out of the past, wisely leaves one character behind (September 25, 2019)". The AV Club. September 25, 2019.
  7. ^"Watch Adam Carolla's Failed Animated Pilot". Archived from the original on 12 April 2018. Retrieved 9 February 2019.
  8. ^"CRANK YANKERS (COMEDY CENTRAL)". The Futon Critic. March 26, 2020.
  9. ^Rejent, Joseph (2019-09-26). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'American Horror Story' continues in front, 'South Park' premieres down". Tvbythenumbers. Archived from the original on 2019-09-27. Retrieved 2019-10-02.
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  16. ^"UPDATED: SHOWBUZZDAILY's Top 150 Wednesday Cable Originals & Network Finals: 11.27.2019". Showbuzz Daily. 2019-12-02. Archived from the original on 2019-12-02. Retrieved 2019-12-05.
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  30. ^

External links[edit]


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