Conservative writer and commentator Ann Coulter joined the dais in The Comedy Central Roast of Rob Lowe and ended up earning the harshest punchlines.

Comedy Central's roasts are infamous for their takedowns of celebrity guests like Justin Bieber, Joan Rivers, and Charlie Sheen. But, every once in a while, one of the roasters ends up being the butt of most jokes. (See: Courtney Love at the Roast of Pamela Anderson for an example).

This time, Coulter was the target, and the comics and underpaid joke writers who make them seem funny were out for blood.

“Ann Coulter wants to help Trump make America great again. You can start by wearing a burka. You have a face that would make doves cry," said comedian Jeff Ross.

Another comic compared Coulter to Hitler, a wholly original comparison that hasn't been made of a conservative over the last half century!

Roast Master David Spade compared Coulter to the KKK, again another entirely original analogy.

"She seems stiff and conservative, but Ann gets wild in the sheets. Just ask the Klan," he said.

Rob Lowe probably got the best joke of the night.

"After seeing your set tonight, we’ve seen the first bombing you can’t blame on a Muslim,” Lowe said.

There's a strong possibility that Coulter walked into the lion's den as a guest of Lowe's. The celebrities being roasted are often allowed to pick their dais, and the Parks and Recreation actor has had a history of making very conservative/libertarian statements.

While it seemed like this was a big win for liberals, it was actually a bigger win for conservatives.

Right-wingers have all but been excluded from pop culture, especially comedy. Aside from Dennis Miller and Steven Crowder, try to name another famous conservative comedian who's in the public eye.

Back when the roasts weren't as raunchy and run by the friar's club, host Dean Martin used to have sitting elected officials like Ronald Reagan and Barry Goldwater.

So kudos to Ann, because right-wingers will continue to lose ground with young people until they decide to engage with culture.

(h/t IJ Review)