It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 2, Episode 5: Mac Bangs Dennis’ Mom

I feel as if I am beginning to lose interest in the series, mainly because every time I watch an episode, I am more concerned and concentrating on what I am going to write about in my blog. When a person watches a television series, they watch it for their own personal enjoyment and are able to actually enjoy it. If I were to watch this series leisurely on my spare time, than I would definitely enjoy it. Just the fact that I have to blog about the episode after I finish watching it, takes away from the whole experience of it. Regardless, this personal opinion in no way, shape or form takes away from the comic genius and hilarity of the show. Each episode is brilliantly written, directed and portrayed on screen in its own way. Some episodes may consist of similarities, but are also creatively different from one another.

I actually feel bad for all the characters in this episode, with the exception of Dea. It could be do to my surroundings and the weather outside today. There are torrential downpours of rain today, so I guess in result I am feeling a little bit gloomy having to be stuck inside the whole time. Although, each male character in this episode do have their share of despair and ‘heartache’. I use the word ‘heartache’ very lightly. The episode spans from Franks, more or less, mid-life crisis to Mac and Charlie trying to pursue woman that are not suited for them. Then there is Dennis who is suddenly be told he is not deemed attractive to older women. When you look back and reflect on each episode, you’re able to notice that all the problems ‘the gang’ encounters and all the shenanigans they get themselves into could have been easily avoided. Most of the problems these friends have are brought on to them by themselves. If ‘the gang’ actually thought things through, and cared about their consequences, than most of their problems would have never happened. As a viewer, you also begin to question their friendship. In reality, they are not good friends to one another. Each character, lies, manipulates and ‘back-stabs’ one another. However, they all forget about it within a couple of hours or a few days.

Just like all my other blog posts, this one will have a Kaitlin Olson (Dea) appreciation paragraph. The mistreatment of Dea in every episode becomes more and more obvious as the series progresses. In the previous episode, Dea was appointed a new job at the bar and has to do all of Charlie’s old jobs, such as cleaning the bathrooms. One of my favorite lines in this episode is “Why? Why would a person wipe their own shit on a wall?”. Kaitlin Olson’s portrayal of Dea is magnificent and hysterical. I  am still not entirely sure what it is that makes me like her character more than the rest. It could be that she is the only girl and I am sympathetic for her. I also just find girl comedians a whole lot funnier. Within this episode, Dea was only present when Charlie needed to use her. However Dea is never able to realize when she is wanted or when she is just being used. I also like how Kaitlin Olson decides to make her character act controlling when she is in a scene with another women. Dea at times feels like she is better than most women the guys bring around, especially the waitress. Which by the way I find hysterical how we the audience still do not know her name. Dea is able to use the waitress the same way the guys use her.

I did like this episode a lot because I was able to see the guy characters true emotions for once, which allowed me to connect better with them. It was actually really depressing and sad when the episode ended with Charlie crying, and one single tear rolling down his face. That to me was a powerful moment, especially for a comedy series.

I would give this episode a 5/5 because it was really interesting and kept me emotionally connected with it. I watched this episode by myself in my bedroom on an extremely rainy Thursday afternoon.

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 2, Episode 4: Dennis and Dea Go On Welfare

This is the second episode that we are able to see Dea and Dennis team up and work together. Whenever these two decide to work together, it always leads to hysterical events. Unlike the other members in the gang, these two have grown up together as siblings and have a closer bond than any of the others. Dea and Dennis also happen to be twins so this even increases the bond of their relationship. In the earlier episodes Dea and Dennis worked together but at the same time competed against one another. This was the first episode we were able to see Dea and Dennis be codependent on each other, and it was hilarious. These two characters decide to leave the bar because they don’t want to work for their dad Frank. They believe that they have “dreams, goals and aspirations” to work towards. As seen in previous episodes, whenever Dea and Dennis agree on something together and debate it with other people, such as Mac, they become extremely arrogant and begin to mock the other person. Dea and Dennis decide to apply for unemployment so they can evidently get more money than they did from the bar. Dea and Dennis just want to make some amount of success and “shove it” in their parents faces and “make them eat shit”. This will probably be fairly hard to accomplish considering their dad Frank is already rich. They plan to go on welfare after they waste all their employment money. Dea wants to fulfill her dream of becoming and actress and Dennis is going to become a veterinarian.

One of the funniest scenes in the episode is when Dea and Dennis are all dressed up as more or less ‘thugs’ or ‘rappers’ sitting on their stoop singing “Just A Friend” by Biz Markie. Both the actors who portray these characters (Kaitlin Olsen and Glenn Howerton) did an amazing job as being brother and sister as well as acting drunk. Once again they become arrogant and full of themselves and mock Mac as he stops by. Only this time their drunk and they tune him out by singing. The whole scene was hysterical because we were able to see a different side of these actors comedic scale.

As the episode continues and Dea and Dennis become addicted to crack (which was a hysterical storyline) their appearance changes as well. Dea and Dennis become more tired looking and they are as pale as ghosts with bags under their eyes and redness and irritation on their noses and eyelids. They even dressed the part of a drug addict. Dea starting wearing oversized gloves with no fingers while Dennis wore the same clothes over and over. Dea and Dennis walk with their arms linked depending on one another because they can barely stand up. They became so addicted that they slept through an entire day. I found it funny how they still had money but just because they used crack twice, their appearances change and Dea and Dennis decide to wear borderline homeless looking clothes.

The “slaves” or welfare workers in this episode were put through a lot and I felt so bad for them. In each and every episode the gang never seems to feel ashamed of the actions they take part in. However if any of the things they do, every happened to them, they would be wanting sympathy for days to come. I felt bad for the new welfare workers at the bar because they were both hard working people who were down on their luck not making enough money. They take this job and still make no money for all the hours of labor they put into it. In the end they are fired mainly because Frank doesn’t approve of their decision not to drink. I also found it ironic how Frank ignored these workers and still tries to fit in with Mac and Charlie even when they ignored him the entire episode. One funny element in this episode is how the gang is constantly looking for ways to make money, meanwhile Frank well gladly give them any money they want.

One of my favorite lines in this episode was when Frank promotes Charlie to manager because he was brave enough to steal his money from his private bank account. Mac tells Frank that he stole his money as well and was wondering what is going to be rewarded with. Frank responds by saying “You get dick because you are a follower and a thief!”. I found it so funny because at times Mac is both these things.

I watched this episode on a Thursday night with my brother. I would give this episode a 5/5 rating because of amazing scenes Dea and Dennis were in together. Season two’s episodes are slowly getting better than season one’s episodes, in my opinion.

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 2, Episode 3: The Gang Gives Back

This episode was extremely funny, in my opinion. The gang finds out they are sentenced to community service after burning down a building in the previous episode. Dea, Mac and Dennis have to work with kids for their community service, while Charlie has to go to AA and work roadside sanitation.

I am not sure how the gang is still able to live in Philadelphia after all the altercations they get into. You would think by now that they would move away due to sheer embarrassment. They constantly get in public fights, their bar makes minimum to nearly no business and they are always in trouble with law enforcement. At the beginning of this episode they even dine and dash after they have no money to pay the bill. However, they will still continue to go to this restaurant even though they didn’t pay previous times before. This brings back the idea of how none of these characters have remorse. Each character, with the exception of Dea at times, never seem to care about the things they do or things about them before hand. They all act on impulse regardless of the consequences. It must a nice lifestyle to live but the end results aren’t always beneficial or rewarding.

Dea, Mac and Dennis report to the youth center to see what they are assigned to do for their community service. They are all appointed coaches of two children’s basketball teams. Mac and Dea are co-captains (regardless of what Mac says) and Dennis is the coach of the other team by himself. Now, in my opinion, they are not functional enough to coach a basketball team. They were sentenced to community service in the first place because they burnt a building down. I wouldn’t think they would be able to coach a basketball team without many problems. We are all aware that every single member of the gain happens to be extremely competitive. So putting them against each other will not end successfully. Especially after Mac gives Dea a black eye when he elbows her in the face. Once again he feels no shame.

Charlie stubbles into his first AA meeting where he meets his crush the waitress. I find creative and funny how the waitresses name is never mentioned and is always referenced as the waitress or “that coffee house chick”. We find out the waitress is a recovering alcoholic and asks to be Charlie’s sponsor, only to get closer to Dennis because she likes him. Charlie becomes jealous which causes even more hysterically dangerous decisions when he decides to be the drunk referee at Dea, Mac and Dennis’ basketball game. I felt that Charlie and the waitress would get to get in the future but then i realized that their relationship wouldn’t be as funny if they did. Then I remembered that the actor who plays Charlie (Charlie Day) is married and real life. I did some researching and it turns out, in real life Charlie Day is in fact married to Mary Elizabeth Ellis, who portrays the waitress on the series. I was instantly excited and knew that it was meant to be because their on screen chemistry was so apparent and noticeable.

Once again there was a hint of racism in this episode as there is in all the episodes. Before Dea, Mac and Dennis found out that the teams were already decided, Dennis picked all the black kids to be on his team because of the stereotype that all black people are good at basketball. As the episode proceeded on, the audience was able to notice the many different coaching techniques Dea, Mac and Dennis all have. Since they are all very competitive, they will stop at nothing to win. Dea was the only reasonable one, considering she was more involved in trying to get herself recognized as a co-captain rather than actually coaching the team to win. Mac’s methods consisted of putting open safety pins in wristbands so that way they can inconspicuously injure the other players. As well as allowing them to elbow and knee the other players because thats the only way you’re “suppose” to play. Dennis on the other hand gave one player boots with a steel toe so that if he steps on the opposing teammates feet just right, he can break their foot into 3 pieces. As sickening as these tactics are, they did cause an extremely hilarious basketball game.

One of my favorite quotes in this episode was from Dea when she was talking to Dennis and said “I’m gona’ coach the shit outa this team”. Which resulted in Frank and the others to place bets of one hundred dollars, when Dea replies “How about five bitch! You scared? Wana quit? You can back out!”. Once again the delivery of these lines were priceless and it shows how desperate Dea is to be recognized and appreciated by the others. One last quote I like was from one of the players on Dennis’ team. After Dennis gave him new boots, he replied with “Thanks Dad!”. That line cracked me up because Dennis just ignored his random words and moved on with the game.

I watched this episode on a Thursday afternoon by myself again. I would give this episode 5/5 rating because the basketball game scene was just too funny!

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 2, Episode 2: The Gang Goes Jihad

Each episode the gang embark on idiotic schemes that make me question their intelligence more and more. Trivial things like removing Charlie’s cast creates a huge debate between the gang. Instead of going to the hospital to get the cast removed, Charlie has Dea and Dennis try to break it open with crowbars. Dea and Charlie question Dennis’ strength and than Mac butts in and tries to prove his own strength. The gang always bicker over irrelevant things rather than working. I don’t think I have seen anyone working at the bar daily. They close and open the bar when ever they feel and they are constantly leaving the bar unattended in the middle of the day. Aside from their challenging social skills, the gang does not know much about history or what is happening in the world. The gang ridicules Charlie for not knowing about the war that is currently going on the laborious living conditions taking place in Israel and poke fun at him. Dennis even tells him “Charlie you are the most mis-informed person that I’ve ever met”. However, the remainder of the gang do not actually prove their own intelligence and explain to him what is happening. It is later revealed that none of the members in the gang actually know whats going on either and just know certain words and key phrases to make it look like they do. I knew the rest of the gang weren’t politically aware either because they don’t even understand the basics of American history. It can be implied that they aren’t aware that Christopher Columbus stole American from the Native Americans. Upon hearing this, they consider it slander towards America and Americans and threaten to “kick [the potential new owner of the bar’s] ass”.

During their attempts at removing Charlie’s cast, they continue to bicker and ignore Dea and Dennis’ dad Frank’s logical method on how to carefully and harmlessly remove a cast. Franks mentions how he wants to be part of the gang which spirals into another rather loud discussion. The gang apparently never considered themselves a gang. One of my favorite scenes in this episode is how Dea tells her dad how he is not allowed in the gang, when at the same time Dennis tells Dea that she has no say because she isn’t in the gang either. Dea is always getting the short end of the stick.

As with everyone of my blogs, comes a Dea (Kaitlin Olsen) appreciation paragraph. First off, I would like to start by mentioning how I had no clue that Kaitlin Olsen was recently married to her co-star Rob McElhenney who plays Mac. Their characters relationship with each other on the show makes it a whole lot funnier knowing they are husband and wife. In this episode we are introduced to Dea and Dennis’ mom for the first time. Hands down, Dea and Dennis’ mom Barbara (played by Anne Archer) is definitely the meanest towards Dea. Barbara is a stuck up rich housewife who does not care about anyone or anything, including the feelings of her daughter. She constantly makes fun of her daughter by making rude comments about her skin and her weight. Even though Dea is extremely skinny and in great shape. Barbara even insults her daughters lifestyle and occupational field and is worried that she might get “scurvy” just from walking into her children’s bar. Barbara only cares about her Chihuahua puppy, which results in Dea and her dad Frank stealing the dog and more or less holding it for ransom.

The guys of the gang on the other hand are always getting themselves into worse situations. In attempts to win back the property of their bar, they take in many socially unapproved antics such as vandalism, arson, and even some anti-semitism. They accidentally blow up the building that was going to take over the bar and in the end Frank buys the land and becomes the new owner of the Paddys.

I had a few favorite quotes from this episode. One line from Barbara to Frank upon realizing that someone (Dea and Dennis) stole of her possession in her house, she said: “I want my shit back. You took my shit from our home and I want it back.” Her delivery of this line was hysterical and she even finished the scene but slapping Charlie in the face extremely hard. Another line that I found funny was from Dea when she found out Frank bought the bar. She angrily said “Why don’t you just die and leave your money to your kids like normal parents in America?”. I laughed at this line because it shows the dysfunctional relationship Dea has with her family.

I watched this episode on a Thursday afternoon by myself. I would give this episode a 5/5 rating because I found it rather funny how we were finally able to see Dea and Dennis’ mother and we were able understand why they act the way they do.

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 2, Episode 1: Charlie Gets Crippled

The highly anticipated arrival of Danny DeVito finally happened in this episode. Danny DeVito was introduce to the show as Dennis and Dea’s father Frank. Dea and Dennis do not like their father and when they heard he was stopping by the bar, they ran to the car to leave. Frank surprised them which causes a drunk Dennis to drive the car in reverse and hit Charlie who ended up in a wheelchair. I found it funny how Danny DeVito who is known for his short height, was casted to play the father of Dennis and Dea who are both very tall than the average height. I also found it pretty funny how Danny DeVito is typical full blood italian, however he is playing the biological father of two irish characters. We find out that Frank is a very wealthy father and he was never there for Dennis and Dea when they were growing up, so they resent him for that. Frank decided to turn his life around and spend more time with his kids which is why he is visiting them. He also plans on giving all his possessions and money away to the poor.

Dea and Dennis do not like how their dad is giving away all his money and decided to go to his house and take his stuff before he is able to sell it. Dennis becomes greedy and takes more things than Dea. They divide the bar in half with their items and begin breaking one another new found possessions. I was able to interpret that Dea and Dennis only use their father for the amount of money he has. However, I feel as the series continues, they will grow closer to their father. Overcoming many obstacles in their way.

Frank makes a close connection, to say the least, with Charlie. Charlie brings Frank to a strip club and lets him bring strippers back to his apartment. Frank had a great time and was to live his old wild and crazy life again. Charlie and Frank bargain with one another and come to an agreement that Frank will pay for six months of Charlie’s rent. Frank starts to take advantage of Charlie and only uses him for a place to live. Charlie gets really jealous of Frank only because all the strippers are attracted to him and not falling for his ‘war – veteran in a wheelchair’ scam.

Mac realizes that girls fall for guys who are injured so him and Dennis go to the mall in wheelchairs to pick up girls. Even though Dea hates this idea, she too is at the mall with crutches to pick up guys. The ending of the episode consists of the whole gang and Frank fighting. Once again Dennis falls asleep drunk behind the wheel and hits the remainder of the gang. They all end up actually being injured and in wheelchairs and crutches.

My expectations of this episode were rather high and I expected that they would introduce Danny DeVito in a fun and clever way, rather than just him showing up. The episode was not bad, but it was definitely not one of my favorites. I would give this episode a 3/5 rating because it wasn’t my favorite.

I watched this episode half by myself in my bedroom around 6pm and the other half around 6:30pm on a Thursday evening.

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 1, Episode 7: Charlie Got Molested

This episode was rather short for most half hour sitcoms, it ran for only nineteen minutes. This episode also contained a lot of weird characters, which I didn’t think it would. The episode starts off with Mac reading about his and Charlie’s former gym teacher being accused of molestation. Upon hearing this news, Charlie becomes flustered and runs out of the bar, leaving Dennis, Dea and Mac to believe he was molested by this teacher as well.

This is the first episode we are able to witness Dea and Dennis actually teaming up and working together on something. They normally are bickering and fighting with one another so the audience is never able to see what it is like for them to depend on each other. First off, when Dea and Dennis are agreeing on something and trying to achieve the same goal, they tend to become a lot more arrogant and full of themselves. They believe they are highly intelligent and do not listen to anyone else besides themselves. When Mac tried to give his opinion on the matter, Dea and Dennis responded by saying “Let the grown ups talk. Okay? Thank you!” This dangerous dynamic duo are not so nice when working together. I know that most of my blogs are more or less dedicated to my fascination and admiration towards Dea, but in this episode her tactics and ideas were extremely ridiculous. When Dea and Dennis argued with one another on how to approach the Charlie molestation situation, Dea is normally left in the dust uttering complete nonsense to Dennis’ more logical reasoning. Both Dea and Dennis took psychology in college. However, Dea majored in it and Dennis minored in it. Regardless, Dennis is the smarter one in psychology because he passed all his classes, whereas Dea failed all hers. Dea and Dennis unknowingly begin to play ‘good cop, bad cop’ with Charlie at the bar and interrogate him. In a sense it more accurate to say they were playing ‘smart cop, dumb cop’ since Dennis knew what he was talking about and Dea was just trying to sound smart and was being loud. Throughout the entire episode, Dennis and Dea are extremely mean to Mac by ignoring him and questioning his intelligence. When Dennis and Dea get no information out of Charlie, they go visit Charlie’s mom and tell her the ‘bad news’. Charlie’s mom becomes extremely upset and with the help of Dennis and Dea, they staged an intervention for Charlie. Dennis and Dea just made things worse, because Charlie was never actually molested.

I felt it was necessary to dedicate a whole paragraph to twins in this blog. First off, let me start out by saying that twins are getting a bad reputation for being freaks and weirdos. I myself am a twin and my brother and I are completely normal and live socially functioning lives. However, besides the craziness of Dea and Dennis being twins, this episode also included another pair of twins. This other pair of twins were the McPoyle brothers. Right off the bat, the McPoyle twins are complete freaks. One brother answers the door for Charlie in nothing but a bath towel. When asked by Charlie where his brother is, he responds by saying “We just stepped out of the shower, he’ll be down in a minute.” This strangeness adds on to their weird lifestyle. I do not know of any normally functioning grown adult siblings who take showers together. Their apartment is strange as well, with random objects such as a stuffed squirrel sitting on their coffee table. When the other twin brother joins them in the living room, he is randomly polishing the wood in the apartment in his underwear. He then proceeds to spray and eat lemon pledge in his mouth. The McPoyle twins were never actually molested and are only pressing charges for the money. The McPoyle brothers are also presented at Charlie’s strange intervention where is clearly visible to notice one of the twins checking out Dennis. Also present at Charlie’s intervention is his sexually frustrated, and also strange, uncle who seems to be turned on when Charlie has to demonstrate where he was touched on a toy doll. The uncle and twins should live together because their weird lifestyles will complement each other and they would probably have fun.

Mac throughout the entire episode was trying to figure out why his old gym teacher did not molest him since he was such a “cute” and “loving” child. In pursuit, Mac visits his old gym teacher wearing only his elementary school gym uniform showing a lot of skin, so that he could entice the teacher. The second the gym teacher was shown, I knew instantly it was Mr. Belding (Dennis Haskins) from Saved by the Bell. I am actually a huge fan of Saved by the Bell and found it refreshing to see a familiar face. Mac flirts with the teacher in an attempt to be molested but the teacher realizes this and kicks him out in disgust.

This entire episode was full of surprises and I did actually like it a lot. I would give it a 5 out of 5 rating because I myself enjoyed it. I watched this episode by myself in my bedroom on a Thursday afternoon.

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It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia – Season 1, Episode 6: The Gang Finds a Dead Guy

It has been a while since I watched an episode of It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia and I feel it might take a few more episodes to get myself back into the gist of the series. Recently on my spare time I’ve been re-watching the Friends seasons all over again so it is a big difference between the two types of television comedies. I feel It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia has it’s own category, whereas a show like Friends is a sitcom family comedy, and a show like The Office is a mockumentary/situation comedy. It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia uses that dry sense of humor, where to some people it may not be funny on screen, but if you picture the situations happening to your personal life with your friends, than it is hysterical.

The gang never seems to have a quiet relaxing day at the bar, and this episode does not disappoint. Even though I am still anticipating the arrival or Danny DeVito in season two, the cast is still able to succeed without him. Each episode the audience is able to see the bond between the cast strengthening and their comedic skills becoming stronger and funnier.

The episode starts off with Dea and Mac opening up the bar when the realize that Charlie closed up last night and left an old man ‘sleeping’ at one of the booths. Mac decides to poke the old man with a billiards stick to wake him up. Besides the fact that the title of the episode gave it away, I was able to tell that the old man was dead rather than sleeping. No human being with an ounce of self respect sleeps at an empty and closed bar for an entire night and continuing into the next afternoon. The whole time Mac was poking the old man I kept picturing the directors allowing the stick to penetrate into the mans rib cage. Especially after Dea told Mac to poke him harder in his rib cage. Snapping back to reality, I was able to realize that a scene like that would be too gruesome for sitcom series. After the old mans body toppled over onto the booth, Mac looks at Dea and say “Holy shit! That bitch is dead.” I found that line funny given the circumstances. It also helps prove my theory about how the gang has no remorse for anybody or anything. The scene switches to the ambulance taking away the body and a happy melody plays. I found it funny how even though someone just died, the back round music plays a happy tune as if nothing happened. An attractive woman enters the bar and claims to be the old mans distant granddaughter and would like to get a better sense of who her grandfather was. Charlie and Mac begin to fight over and this sparks a challenge between the two, to see who can win the girl.

As anyone who actually reads my blog may know, my favorite character so far is definitely Dea. Once again the guys mistreat her in this episode as well when she claims they should mourn because a person died in their bar. The guys respond by telling her to stop being so depressing. Even though Dennis is Dea’s twin brother, Charlie and Mac treat her as their sister as well. They treat her the way Dennis treats her, and she has just become use to it by now. This episode was especially funny because Dea had her own story. After seeing the dead guy, Dea decided to visit her own grandfather at his nursing home. Charlie comes along since Dennis does not want to visit his “asshole” grandfather. It is revealed that Dea has a strong fear of old people. They creep her out, especially their old hands because you can “see right through them, and all their inside business”. Dea does care for people more than the rest of the gang, however her selfishness is also visible when she refuses to actually go into her grandfathers room. The reason why Dea didn’t enter the room was because when she saw him, she was once again scared and claimed “he doesn’t even look like a real person”. One of my favorite scenes was when Dea was in the nursing home bathroom washing her face and she turned around to see a malnourished old woman starring at her. This freaked Dea out and she screamed at the top of her lungs. At the end of the episode when Dea actually entered her grandfathers room, I thought she was almost overcoming her fear but when her grandfather started to put his hands on her face and his fingers in her mouth, she ran out of the room and vomited.

I also want to point out how I feel most of the extra’s and minor characters in the show are all oblivious to the way the gang acts and how they treat one another. Mac and Dennis were clearly lying to the dead old mans granddaughter just so they can sleep with her, but she was not able to even realize this. Also at the old mans wake, Dennis made some elaborate fake story about how he and the old man use to go down to the homeless shelter and feed the poor and wash their feet. Rather than these minor characters confronting him, they believed him and were astonished by his good deed.

When Charlie went to go visit Dea and Dennis’ grandfather, he confused Charlie as Dennis and told him to go to an old storage facility to retrieve some of his old war paraphernalia. It turns out that Dea and Dennis’ grandfather was a former Nazi. Mac and Charlie idiotically think that this is amazing and that they should sell it to a museum and they feel they will make a bunch of money. The end result is that it is illegal and the two decided to burn the box without telling Dea or Dennis. When Charlie told Mac that it was an emergency and he had to show him something, I had no clue that i was going to be a Nazi uniform. My jaw literally dropped while I was watching the episode. I felt bad and morally wrong just from watching, yet Charlie and Mac felt no shame. Most of the gang never feel remorseful or shameful, with the few exceptions of Dea.

I watched this episode alone in my room on a Thursday afternoon. I would give this episode a 4.5 out of 5 rating, because the Nazi storyline surprised me and I was happy that Dea was able to have her own little story.

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