Photo courtesy of Gregg Porter.
Found in Kyoto, Japan.
NOTE: 9 out of 10 japanese housewives can’t tell the difference between coffee and a coffin.
Or perhaps a lottery
Where are those times when funerals were absolutely caffeine-free…
Die Hard With a Cappuccino
Right next to the tea toumb.
There’s a sign in the back that lists the number of days since someone died of caffeine overdose – zero!
Do gravediggers get their coffee among the burial grounds?
Mmmm, casket is too big, I’ll just take an urn
Home of Funeral Bear.
‘For grounds you are, and unto grounds you shall return.”
I’ll have a cappuccino with a shot, two stab wounds and a ligature mark.
It’s over already! No coffee, new caffeine-free world!!
Burried in hallowed grounds.
Ah, Cara Mia, you see I was right when I said this would be the perfect name for our new business venture.
We replaced the coffee urn in this restaurant with a cremation urn filled with Folger’s Crystals. Let’s see if they can tell the difference…
we are gathered here today to mourn our dear brother, Folgers…
Good to the last… *gghrlglrg*… (drop)
If my wife poisons my coffee do I have grounds for divorce?
If the coffee gasket on your espresso machine fails, it’ll cost a lot to fix.
For when you’re feeling dead in the morning.
Will that be sugar or cremation?
Serice conducted by The Latte Day Saints.
Service! damn! Service.
@ Frank Burns: Shouldn’t that be the tea urn?
They clearly took part of the Turkish proverb a bit too seriously:
“Coffee should be black as Hell, strong as death, and sweet as love.”
A tisket, a tasket, a red and yellow casket.
If I see froth on top of the casket, I’m outta here!
Vampires are everywhere, they’ve got their own coffee shops.
Coffee to go!
Well, it seems the brother of Sofas and Quills’s proprietor opened this one up.
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