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Trevor Moore, Co-founder Of ‘The Whitest Kids U Know,’ Tragically Died

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Trevor Moore, the co-creator of the cult sketch comedy group The Whitest Kids U Know, died on Friday, November 9 at the age of 35. His death was announced by his friend and fellow comedian Sam Simmons in a Facebook post. In the same post, Simmons revealed that he and Moore had recently gotten back in touch after having lost contact for several years. A statement posted to Trevor Moore’s official Twitter account confirmed that he had passed away from an apparent drug overdose. The statement reads as follows: “It pains us to announce that beloved Whitest Kids U Know co-founder Trevor John Moore tragically passed away this morning from an apparent drug overdose. Further details are not available at this time but we will update everyone once they become available. Please keep Trevor and his family in your prayers during this tragic time. He is forever in our hearts.” read mode

Who Was Trevor Moore?

Trevor Moore was a filmmaker and comedian who co-founded the sketch comedy group The Whitest Kids U’ll Know in 2001. The group was a popular fixture in the comedy world and starred in a Comedy Central series of the same name from 2003 to 2006. Moore and Murray also wrote for the TV show Out There from 2002 to 2003. Moore went on to appear in the films The Kings of Comedy, The Last Supper, Hot Rod, and Epic. He also wrote and directed the films The Story of the Drunken Beekeeper and Dirty 30. The Whitest Kids U’ll Know was an immensely popular comedy group based out of New York’s Lower East Side. The group’s best-known sketches include “The Fuckin’END ” and “The Money Song”, which were featured on their skit-heavy album ‘The WKUK Audio Experience’. Their sophomore album ‘ Pick Six ‘ was released in 2004, with the last album ‘The Human Hood’ appearing in 2006. The group went on indefinite hiatus in 2008, though there have been rumors of a reunion since 2012.

 

The Whitest Kids U’ll Know

Moore and fellow comedian Trevor Murray began collaborating on a sketch comedy group in 2001. The group, then titled The Whitest Kids U’ll Know, performed at the Lower East Side Comedy Club. Their skits were written out of a shared appreciation for absurdist humor. Their approach was largely inspired by the comedy of Bill Murray and Monty Python. The group became a fixture in the New York comedy scene and went on to host their own sketch comedy show at the Luna Lounge. In 2003, the group appeared on Comedy Central’s ‘Shorties Watching Shorties’. The group’s appearance led to a pilot for a Comedy Central series. The Whitest Kids U’ll Know debuted in 2003 and ran for three seasons, culminating in the group’s final show in 2006. The group had a number of recurring characters, including “The Girl Who Wears Dresses”, “The Money Song”, “The Fuckin’END”, and “The Great Debate”.

 

Moore’s Writing Career

The Whitest Kids U’ll Know’s massive popularity led to the group being asked to write for a number of shows. The group was invited to write for the sketch comedy show Out There after meeting with the show’s producers at a taping of ‘Shorties Watching Shorties’. Moore and Murray contributed three sketches to the show’s pilot episode. The group would go on to write for a number of other TV shows, including MADtv, The Colbert Report, Inside Amy Schumer, and Comedy Central’s Nathan for You. They also contributed sketches to the feature films The Last Supper, Hot Rod, and Epic.

 

Conclusion

Trevor Moore’s work has left a lasting mark on the comedy community. His work with The Whitest Kids U’ll Know helped to cement skit-based comedy as a viable genre. Moore’s work in both sketch comedy and feature films helped to expand the boundaries of comedy as a medium. His death is a devastating loss for comedy as a whole. We can only hope that his work continues to bring joy to fans long after his death. Sadly, we may never see the full potential of what Trevor Moore could have done with his life, but the work that he did produce is a treasure that will be enjoyed by the public for years to come. Sadly, we may never see the full potential of what Trevor Moore could have done with his life, but the work that he did produce is a treasure that will be enjoyed by the public for years to come.

Image Source: FreeImages

Trevor Moore, the co-creator of the cult sketch comedy group The Whitest Kids U Know, died on Friday, November 9 at the age of 35. His death was announced by his friend and fellow comedian Sam Simmons in a Facebook post. In the same post, Simmons revealed that he and Moore had recently gotten back in touch after having lost contact for several years. A statement posted to Trevor Moore’s official Twitter account confirmed that he had passed away from an apparent drug overdose. The statement reads as follows: “It pains us to announce that beloved Whitest Kids U Know co-founder Trevor John Moore tragically passed away this morning from an apparent drug overdose. Further details are not available at this time but we will update everyone once they become available. Please keep Trevor and his family in your prayers during this tragic time. He is forever in our hearts.”

 

Who Was Trevor Moore?

Trevor Moore was a filmmaker and comedian who co-founded the sketch comedy group The Whitest Kids U’ll Know in 2001. The group was a popular fixture in the comedy world and starred in a Comedy Central series of the same name from 2003 to 2006. Moore and Murray also wrote for the TV show Out There from 2002 to 2003. Moore went on to appear in the films The Kings of Comedy, The Last Supper, Hot Rod, and Epic. He also wrote and directed the films The Story of the Drunken Beekeeper and Dirty 30. The Whitest Kids U’ll Know was an immensely popular comedy group based out of New York’s Lower East Side. The group’s best-known sketches include “The Fuckin’END ” and “The Money Song”, which were featured on their skit-heavy album ‘The WKUK Audio Experience’. Their sophomore album ‘ Pick Six ‘ was released in 2004, with the last album ‘The Human Hood’ appearing in 2006. The group went on indefinite hiatus in 2008, though there have been rumors of a reunion since 2012.

 

The Whitest Kids U’ll Know

Moore and fellow comedian Trevor Murray began collaborating on a sketch comedy group in 2001. The group, then titled The Whitest Kids U’ll Know, performed at the Lower East Side Comedy Club. Their skits were written out of a shared appreciation for absurdist humor. Their approach was largely inspired by the comedy of Bill Murray and Monty Python. The group became a fixture in the New York comedy scene and went on to host their own sketch comedy show at the Luna Lounge. In 2003, the group appeared on Comedy Central’s ‘Shorties Watching Shorties’. The group’s appearance led to a pilot for a Comedy Central series. The Whitest Kids U’ll Know debuted in 2003 and ran for three seasons, culminating in the group’s final show in 2006. The group had a number of recurring characters, including “The Girl Who Wears Dresses”, “The Money Song”, “The Fuckin’END”, and “The Great Debate”.

 

Moore’s Writing Career

The Whitest Kids U’ll Know’s massive popularity led to the group being asked to write for a number of shows. The group was invited to write for the sketch comedy show Out There after meeting with the show’s producers at a taping of ‘Shorties Watching Shorties’. Moore and Murray contributed three sketches to the show’s pilot episode. The group would go on to write for a number of other TV shows, including MADtv, The Colbert Report, Inside Amy Schumer, and Comedy Central’s Nathan for You. They also contributed sketches to the feature films The Last Supper, Hot Rod, and Epic.

 

Conclusion

Trevor Moore’s work has left a lasting mark on the comedy community. His work with The Whitest Kids U’ll Know helped to cement skit-based comedy as a viable genre. Moore’s work in both sketch comedy and feature films helped to expand the boundaries of comedy as a medium. His death is a devastating loss for comedy as a whole. We can only hope that his work continues to bring joy to fans long after his death. Sadly, we may never see the full potential of what Trevor Moore could have done with his life, but the work that he did produce is a treasure that will be enjoyed by the public for years to come. Sadly, we may never see the full potential of what Trevor Moore could have done with his life, but the work that he did produce is a treasure that will be enjoyed by the public for years to come.

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