SideshowTim said:In "Beyond Blunderdome" I don't get this scene
Mel: You get the teamsters and I'll see If the crew will work for free
Homer OK, Now where's that kid with my Latte?
I dont Get that last bit, Also I think this thread should be a sticky
What does "Dresh" mean? It was a word in the episode with "Bart's People" where he was a news anchor?
For those of you who like to scarf your popcorn in the sack, the good news is that "Newman's Own" contains an aphrodisiac.
Or... "Jordache." The seniors are making flags out of clothing, and apparently one of them used a Jordache-brand article of clothing with the Jordache name on it. Hence Bart's line "And some purists say the American flag doesn't have the word 'Jordache.'"ComixFan15 said:Actually, I think the word you're looking for is "gordash."
PsycheEnFuego said:Or... "Jordache." The seniors are making flags out of clothing, and apparently one of them used a Jordache-brand article of clothing with the Jordache name on it. Hence Bart's line "And some purists say the American flag doesn't have the word 'Jordache.'"
deshem said:I don't get in the Kamp Krusty episode where Homer suddenly looses his hair and grows weight when he hears Bart is responsible and also confused in the ep where it's the history of Maggie, Marge says: "And your bottom was a little bigger." Can she read his mind or something?
It's not quoting anything. Homer's just voicing how insignificant he feels in very flowery language.Lisa Lionheart said:My question is in reference to the episode where Homer goes to the Chili Cook-off, trips out on hot peppers, then looks for his soul mate (sorry, I can't remember the the title of the episode):
Towards the end of the episode Homer yells out: "I'm an insignificant speck, on a has been planet, orbiting a cold and indifferent sun!" - what is that quote from? It sounds really familiar but I can't place it. At first I thought it was Shakespeare, but it isn't. Can any of you Lit majors out there help me?
http://www.snpp.com/episodes/1F04.htmlWho is James Coco?
Homer's tormentor in hell says, "James Coco went mad in fifteen minutes!" Steve Portigal explains, "James Coco was an (at times) respected actor, who also was famous for his weight, and perhaps
appetite. He was in lots of films, including a Don Quixote version.The last things I remember him doing was playing the lovable
criminal uncle of Tony Micelli on `Who's the Boss?' When he died, they had a sad maudlin episode about how much they loved him."
Tibor said:What is the music that plays over Homer's NY flashback in 'The City of NY vs. Homer Simpson'. The one in black and white... They've used it before, and I like it, but I can't find the name.
brooke2003 said:Btw what does Duff Del el muerto mean on the poster in Cuba or something to that effect in "the trouble with trillions"?
mathias1979 said:So I believe it was the episode in which Bart and Lisa took the career tests and Bart got placed as a police officer and Lisa as a homemaker. Lisa makes some sort of comment to the effect of "I could always go to Vassar" To which Homer responds sternly..."I've had just about enough of your Vassar bashing." What's the joke here?
FrankysteinMark II said:I probably should know this, but why does Marge say "I could have sworn it was 302" in Barting Over
FrankysteinMark II said:In I'm Going to Praiseland, when Skinner hallucenates and remarks to Bart that he wasn't there because it was "his idea of heaven", did he imply that Bart was going to hell, or that he just didn't like Bart so he didn't show up?