‘SNL’ comic reveals fight to get clean

Funnyman Will Ferrell was just honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor on Sunday at the Kennedy Center, but his former “Saturday Night Live” colleague’s past battle with drugs is no laughing matter.

Darrell Hammond, the comedian and impressionist — who’s known for dead-on portrayals of a lower lip-biting Bill ClintonBill ClintonClinton slams Trump on immigration in Arizona op-ed The Trail 2016: Berning embers Poll: Most say Trump should cut business ties MORE, a lockbox-loving Al GoreAl GoreMain Street to Washington: A train ride through division Clinton’s third-term dilemma Third-party candidates aim for Sanders loyalists MORE and a maniacal Dick Cheney — confesses in his upcoming memoir to a raging addiction to booze and cocaine.

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According to the New York Post, Hammond writes in God, If You’re Not Up There, I’m F--ked, “I kept a pint of Remy in my desk at work.”

He was so out of control that the entertainer says in 1998 he was taken in a straitjacket by police officers from NBC to a hospital.

After being released from rehab for alcohol and drug abuse just two years ago, Hammond writes, “I had the brilliant idea I should try crack.”

The Post writes that Hammond, who left the “SNL” cast in 2009, is now sober. His book is set to be released on Nov. 8.