Warning: the following content contains spoilers!
Moe steals the drink recipe Homer invented, and the rechristened “Flaming Moe” turns his tavern into a hotspot. When a national franchise wants to buy the recipe, Homer wants revenge.
The episode was rated 8.02 from 689 votes.
Burns hires Major League ringers for the plant softball championship.
The episode was rated 7.99 from 653 votes.
A deviation from his norm lands Homer in a mental institution, where he shares a room with a man who thinks he's Michael Jackson.
The episode was rated 7.95 from 804 votes.
Homer's half-brother asks for a loan after Homer is awarded some cash.
The episode was rated 7.95 from 557 votes.
Bart fools the town into thinking there's a little boy trapped in a well.
The episode was rated 7.91 from 638 votes.
The results from their aptitude tests cause Bart and Lisa to make 180-degree turns in their behavior.
The episode was rated 7.88 from 612 votes.
While working for Fat Tony, Bart gains enough influence with his boss to solve his problems with Principal Skinner--perhaps permanently.
The episode was rated 7.83 from 812 votes.
A stressed Marge vacations alone, leaving Bart and Lisa with Patty and Selma, and Maggie with Homer--until she leaves in search of Marge.
The episode was rated 7.83 from 620 votes.
A trip down memory lane to the early days of Simpson wedded bliss, when Marge was with child and Homer was without a job.
The episode was rated 7.81 from 594 votes.
Bart suspects something rotten when Selma gets engaged to Sideshow Bob.
The episode was rated 7.81 from 567 votes.
Burns sells the power plant to a German corporation that doesn't care for Homer's approach to his work.
The episode was rated 7.80 from 658 votes.
Bart's answer to detention from Mrs. Krabappel is to answer her personal ad with letters from a Mr. Wonderful, but his last laugh is more of a guilty whimper.
The episode was rated 7.78 from 610 votes.
Homer's averting of a nuclear meltdown earns him employee-of-the-month honors--and a call from Magic Johnson; Milhouse's parents prohibit him from playing with Bart.
The episode was rated 7.76 from 703 votes.
Lisa's ability to pick winning football teams kicks off a strong bond with Homer.
The episode was rated 7.73 from 619 votes.
Maggie uses one of three wishes; a mind-reading Bart rules Springfield; Homer donates his brain to Mr. Burns' science project.
The episode was rated 7.72 from 837 votes.
Last updated: jan 30, 2023
If you're a fan of post-apocalyptic worlds set in a dystopian reality, you've likely already heard of HBO's latest hyped-up show, 'The Last of Us'. First released in 2013, The Last of Us narrative-based game franchise has gained popularity amongst gamers worldwide. The gameplay focuses on a teenage protagonist Ellie on her quest to find a resistance group- 'The Fireflies' during a time when a percentage of the human population is affected by a parasitic infection. Another central part of the game is the development of the father-daughter-like relationship between Ellie and her counterpart Joel. Joel is tasked with smuggling Ellie across the United States despite the deathly threats they face from the infected. The gritty and well-thought narrative of the game brings a human touch to the harsh realities of a mass post-apocalyptic pandemic. It's no wonder gamers have been excitedly awaiting the development of the beloved franchise into a television series! But is the TV series matching up to the standards that lovers of the game expect?
Netflix's Spin-off to Vikings, Vikings: Valhalla, is a critically acclaimed series filled with gore, bloodthirst and vengeance. Of course, if you know anything about the fierce Vikings in history, you can expect nothing less. After its popularity, the show was already renewed for a second series (available to stream now). Before you dive straight to the sofa to binge-watch series two, how about some backstory to season one? To what extent was the show a valid representation of Viking History?
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