Donald Trump will soon be sworn in as the 45th president of the United States, and a large chunk of the country—easily 6 in 10 adults, if we want to get really specific—are terrified of what that means for our future. Our favorite late night comedians tried to reckon with all this last night in their own ways.

For Seth Meyers, that meant taking a closer look at Trump's preparations for the inauguration (including coming up with his 2020 slogan, which seems like jumping the gun to put it mildly), and the fact that he's still not divested from his private businesses, which some scholars see as a violation of the constitution: "I guess that explains the schedule," he said. "Noon swearing in, 3 p.m. inaugural parade, 6 p.m. impeachment hearing."

Stephen Colbert brought back his beloved "Stephen Colbert" alternate persona (this guy is Gasbag Colbert, Comedy Central’s Gasbag Colbert's identical brother, to be clear) to thank Obama for eight years of leading this country, in a way only he could: "Well, well, well, at long last our America-hating, secret Muslim, lead-from-behind, terrorist fist-bumping, hopey-changey apologist in in chief is leaving office," he said.

Colbert devoted his opening monologue to the looming specter of President Trump: "We all knew this day would come, it's inevitable. Like death and never seeing his taxes."

Finally, Trevor Noah brought the darkest take about our reality star president and his endless pursuit of self-promotion: "How is that a president?” he asked in disbelief. “Oh, guys, we’re so fucked."