What Does 'Krissed' Mean on TikTok As Users Beg Meme to Stop

The young generation now has its own version of the Rickroll, ready to traumatize anyone who clicks the wrong link: "Krissed."

As with most things in 2022, it all stems back to the Kardashians, with momager Kris Jenner taking center stage of the new meme dominating TikTok. If you've been on the video content app in the last week, chances are you've found yourself a victim of being "Krissed."

What does 'Krissed' mean on TikTok?

TikTok births new trends and meme formats on a constant cycle, with the "Krissed" meme seeing users pranked

The trend involved users posting a video speaking misinformation, often about celebrities' personal lives. Other videos instead hint at some kind of heart-breaking or shocking story involving a celebrity, without giving away any specifics. The news however is then revealed to be a lie with a surprise video of Jenner dancing with the text: "You've just been Krissed."

The video of Jenner is from a 2012 music video filmed by the Kardashian family on-set of one of their famous holiday card shoots. Dancing to "Lady Marmalade," Jenner is seen in a sparkly green dress. In the meme version, it's paired with a sped-up version of the song.

Thanks to the meme, "You've been Krissed" is evolving into a 2022 version of being Rickrolled, popping up everywhere and anywhere on unsuspecting users. Of course, whether the meme stands the test of time like the original Rickroll meme is yet to be seen.

Nevertheless, the annoyance it produces is radiating throughout the app as users jokingly beg it to stop, having become victim to the prank one too many times. One video with over 5.4 million views falsely claimed Kendall Jenner had announced a pregnancy on Instagram, only for a video of Kris Jenner to pop up. A quick browse on the comments reveals users begging for the "Krissing" to stop.

"I don't wanna get Krissed anymore," wrote one TikTok user.

"My therapist will be hearing about this," joked another.

Another meme format taking over online is the Dall-E Mini App, as reported by Newsweek last week. The app allows users to create mash-up AI images of bizarre scenarios, and it produces rather interesting results.

Darth Vader playing a bass guitar? Sure. Gordan Ramsey eating a big mac? Yep. Kermit the Frog painted by Norwegian artist Edvard Munch? Obviously. The image generator has seen people make hilarious imagine scenarios, sometimes with even more hilariously bad results.

TikTok on photo
Stock image of TikTok on a phone. A new "Krissed" meme has gone viral online. Getty Images