Comedy based on parody or sardonic humor can be quite entertaining. A friend was telling me of a comedy troupe that did an entire segment elucidating how dynamic a certain swear word could be. It could be used as a noun, verb, adjective…and so on. Though the content would be quite crude, the idea is humorous and oddly true. Another example is of the comparison of skunk smell being the base of a sensual fragrance. It actually made for a fairly decent routine, mostly because it played on the peculiar tastes people can develop. But it’s true of people as well.
If you watch closely, some individuals smell fry sauce as if its perfume fragrance will take them into a realm of heady enjoyment. Smell is supposed to affect a persons sense of taste dramatically, but there is something more when you see them relish its sensual fragrance and then heave a sigh as it is consumed. Such quirks are fantastic material for parody and the human race has unlimited material available for the quick-witted and observant. Most people are aware of at least one or two quirks like this, which makes it prime content. In order to really get an audience involved, you have to choose content they can relate to and identify as humorous in their own lives as well. If you hit that personal element, they will remember the laughter every time they enjoy their unique tastes.