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Every [Blank] Ever is a bi-weekly/weekly web series from Smosh. Each video parodies various things.

The YouTube playlist can be found here.

Every Trope Ever in Every [Blank] Ever:

  • Cassandra Truth: In "Every Dog Ever", Mochi the dog hated the vacuum cleaner because "it's evil". His owner, of course, didn't believe him and locked him up, only to get sucked by the evil vacuum later on.
  • Cluster Bleep-Bomb: The ending commercial in "Every Coffee Shop Ever" has this, as well as *Bleep*-dammit!.
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  • Cool Teacher: Invoked in "Every Teacher Ever", where one tried to win his student's appreciation by cancelling a class session to watch a movie instead. Unfortunately, it didn't work, as students derisively asks why they'd want to watch a movie when they came to school to learn.
  • Dogs Are Dumb: A couple of dog owners discover that if they talk to their dog in a baby voice, it will think it's a good thing and will be agreeable to whatever request they have.
    Man: You're so dumb, aren't you?
  • Flirting Under Fire: Played for laughs in "Every Jedi Ever", Luke and Mara see eachother across the street and as they wave, they send objets and people flying with the force.
  • Get Out!: Olivia says this to Keith in one segment of "Every Test Ever."
    Olivia: It's not like I'm gonna treat you any differently if I find out!
    Keith: (sighs) Hufflepuff.
    Olivia: Get the f**k out.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: The final segment of "Every Oscar Ever" has Leonardo DiCaprio (played by Shayne) burning down the Academy Awards building after getting snubbed too many times in favour of a snooty British actor, declaring that if he can't win the Oscars, no one can. Then he found out that he actually won the final award that was about to be announced before he destroyed everything.
    • Except that it wasn't actually him, but a British actor who played him in a movie.
  • Self-Deprecation: "Every Smosh Ever", for the 10th Anniversary no less.
  • Society Marches On: In "Every Gamer Ever" the father tries to give his son the stock lesson about how he should focus more on school than games or he'll never amount to anything. His son replies that he's making a fortune streaming games, gets laid constantly and just bought the house they live him and kicks his dad out. The dad lampshades that he no longer understands how to parent children in 2018.
  • Tempting Fate: The coffee shop employee in "Every Coffee Shop Ever" wonders how different evening customers could be from morning ones. The next customer turns out to be really strange.
  • They Just Don't Get It: in "Every Subway Ever" the employee cannot understand that the customer wants a salad, not a sandwich. Repeatedly asking her what kind of bread she wants even when she bluntly tells him she doesn't want any bread. Even when he finally 'does' manage to make a salad he asks her how she wants it toasted, and when she says she doesn't at all he asks her again how she wants it toasted.
    • The customer in "Chipotle" really can't understand that no matter how or who he asks, he can't have free guacamole.
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  • Toilet Humour: "Every Dad Ever" has dad telling a joke where the punchline is him farting. He then tells his wife he pooped his pants again.
  • Token Black Friend: Discussed in "Every Superhero Ever", where the movie producers didn't think that a black person can be cast as the main hero, so they compromised by giving him the role of the hero's sidekick instead.
  • Too Dumb to Live:
    • "Every Walking Dead Ever". Rick makes a choice of who to kill or follow between a reliable, non-threatening man with a backpack full of supplies and knows were they can take shelter for winter and a blood splattered redneck who's licking blood off a machete who claims to know were the cure is. Much to the rest of the groups visible disbelief he chooses to shoot the former and follow the latter.
    • In "Every Horror Movie Ever" the reoccurring sketch of the campers in the woods who hear a noise. The first guy goes and gets himself killed, and very loudly and clearly declares a murderer is stabbing him to death. Then another guy goes, getting angry at his girlfriend when she suggests they go check together rather than splitting up. Then two other guys agree that they should both go check, but go off in two seprate directions. Finally the guy in the wheelchair, rather than staying with the girl where its safe he goes off to check himself, jumping out of his wheelchair and crawling across the ground to do so. They all seem to instantly forget/ refuse to believe what the previous murder victims loudly shouted about being stabbed to death, and only the girlfriend who was smart enough not to walk into the woods survived.
  • Totally Radical: One of the dads in "Every Dad Ever" tries to be all hip and cool, but he comes off more as an Amazingly Embarrassing Parent.
  • The Unfair Sex: In "Every Babysitter Ever" when having to chose a babysitter between a responsible and CPR certified male who will put the children first, and a convicted felon and who makes it clear she will not just do a terrible job keeping them safe, but actively put them in danger and try to get high off their medication, the parents choose the girl, because while the girl is blatantly a terrible choice, they find the idea of a male babysitter 'creepy'.
  • Your Costume Needs Work: In "Every Wrestler Ever", the crew tries to impersonate various wrestlers. In one of them, Ian did a poor Hulk Hogan imitation. The real Hulk Hogan complained how he is the worst Hulk impersonator ever, and proceeded to demonstrate how a real Hulk Hogan act should look like. Ian's remark? "Nah, I don't think you got it..."

Video Example(s):


Hulk Hogan impersonator

In the sketch "Every Wrestler Ever", an actor does his best Hulk Hogan impersonation. Then the real Hulk Hogan tries to show him how it's done.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (6 votes)

Example of:

Main / YourCostumeNeedsWork

Media sources:

Main / YourCostumeNeedsWork