Den genauen Namen der Episode kenn ich selber nicht mehr:ugly: . Bond sagt das in der Folge $pringfield, wo Mr Burns ein Casino eröffnet. Einordnung. Staffel, Episode/Staffel, Episode . s - Nachdem Smithers sagt, dass die Casinoangestellten jetzt in Mr. Burns Pflegeheimkette arbeiten. Vom Teufel besessen ist die zehnte Episode der fünften Staffel. Währenddessen eröffnet Bart sein eigenes Casino und Mr. Burns verfällt dem Wahn.
After leaving the town meeting, Mr. Burns came across Maggie eating a lollipop in the Simpsons' car. He decided to try stealing candy from a baby , but Maggie would not let go of the lollipop, resulting in a struggle.
As he finally yanked it away, his gun slipped from its holster into Maggie's hands and fired at Mr. The gun and lollipop both fell beneath the car seat; Homer would later unknowingly leave fingerprints on the gun while feeling around under the seat for an ice cream cone he accidentally dropped.
Lisa guesses that with his last strength Mr. Burns pointed to the "S" and "W" on the sundial with the "W" appearing as an "M" from his perspective to identify his assailant.
Burns corrects her, saying that the positions of his arms were purely coincidental. Burns demands for Maggie to be arrested, but he is dismissed by Wiggum, who says no jury would convict a baby for a crime.
Marge also adds the shooting must have been an accident, considering Maggie, being an infant, is very unlikely to know how to operate a gun.
In the final shot, Maggie is shown with shifty eyes, suggesting that she may have shot Mr. The idea for the episode came from Matt Groening , who had wanted to do an episode in which Mr.
Burns was shot, which could be used as a publicity stunt. The producers worked hard to keep the ending of the episode a secret.
While it was in production, David Silverman was the only animator who knew who the culprit was. They realized they needed help with the layouts and started giving various animators small parts to work on without telling them who the culprit was.
Oakley and Weinstein were unfamiliar with Puente and wrote him into the episode because Groening is a fan.
They figured he would sing the song, but later discovered that Puente was a drummer, not a singer. A number of subtle clues, and a few red herrings , were planted in Part One for viewers who wanted to unravel the mystery.
Due to the amount of interest in the ending of this episode, David Mirkin wrote several "terrible endings" and, with just Harry Shearer , recorded several alternate endings.
There was also a full-length conclusion that aired in which Smithers shot Burns and explained his doing so at Burns's bedside after Homer's wild chase, and fell on "W" and S" on the compass, Waylon's initials; Burns then decides to give Smithers a 5 percent pay cut for attempting to kill him.
In the months following the broadcast of Part One, there was widespread debate among fans of the series as to who shot Mr.
Fox offered a contest to tie in with the mystery where callers who dialed COLLECT were eligible and they then guessed who the culprit was.
Due to contest regulations, a winner had to be selected out of a random sample of entries. The sample did not contain any correct answers, and so a winner who had the wrong answer was chosen at random.
However, the winner, Fayla Gibson of Washington D. The contest is referenced at the end of the episode when Dr. Hibbert says, "Well I couldn't possibly solve this mystery A parody of Walsh's television series, this special was designed to help people find out who shot Mr.
Burns, by laying out the potential clues and identifying the possible suspects. The special also included oddsmaker Jimmy Vaccaro of The Mirage casino and hotel in Las Vegas , who had been taking bets on the murder's identity; a brief look at the casino's tote board shows Homer as the favorite with 2: The special was criticized for taking the publicity of the episode too far.
Several critics said the special tainted host John Walsh 's credibility and was described as gimmicky,  tacky,  and "blatant groveling for viewers".
The title and concept for these two episodes were taken from the series Dallas. In the " Who shot J. Ewing is shot in the season finale.
The identity of the assailant was not revealed until the following season, leaving viewers to wonder for months which of Ewing's many enemies was the culprit.
Burns refers to his package at the beginning of the episode, he states that it "absolutely, positively" has to arrive in Pasadena, California , the following day, a reference to an early FedEx slogan.
The opening of Part Two, wherein Smithers realizes that he merely dreamed about shooting Mr. Burns, is a reference to the episode "Blast from the Past" from Dallas , in which the events of the entire ninth season were explained away as being merely a character's dream.
Homer's escape from the overturned paddy wagon is a homage to the film The Fugitive. A mug shot of a battered and bruised Homer Simpson is shown, in which he is wearing a T-shirt with the campaign slogan "Haig in '88" on it, a reference to Alexander Haig 's unsuccessful run for the Republican Party presidential nomination.
Part One finished 51st with a Nielsen rating of 8. It finished sixteenth in the United States in the ratings for the week of September 11—17, , finishing first in its time slot and was the highest rated show on the Fox network that week.
Burns] is perhaps The Simpsons ' most grandiose pop moment ever". There's no cheating—all the clues are there. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Redirected from Who Shot Mr. Burns and potential suspects Part One Episode no. Commentary for the episode "Who Shot Mr. Burns Part One ".
Burns Part Two ". Archived from the original on September 30, Archived from the original on Richmond, Ray ; Coffman, Antonia, eds.
Australia " " Homer vs. Retrieved from " https: The Simpsons season 6 episodes The Simpsons season 7 episodes American television episodes Black comedy American television episodes in multiple parts.
Promotional artwork showing Mr. Burns and potential suspects. Bill Oakley Josh Weinstein. In the style of Hanna-Barbara cartoons, the family attempts to run across a continuously repeating background.
The Simpsons line up for a mug shot, with the theme to Dragnet. List of The Simpsons episodes. The writers of The Simpsons were excited about this so they wrote a new subplot for the episode that featured Planet Hollywood and the three actors.
However, for unknown reasons, they were unable to appear in the episode. Executive producer David Mirkin enjoyed directing Goulet because he was "such a good sport" and had "a great sense of humor".
Ten years after this episode first aired, Roy Horn was attacked by one of the duo's white tigers. The Simpsons production team dismissed the novelty of the prediction by saying that it was "bound to happen" sooner or later.
The title is a reference to the film Dr. Two of his songs, Happy-go-lively and Rue de la park can be heard within the News on Parade segment at the beginning of the episode.
Burns's paranoid obsession with germs and cleanliness, and his refusal to leave his bedroom once the casino opens, parodies American magnate Howard Hughes , who had obsessive-compulsive disorder , and was involved in the casino business in his later years.
The "Spruce Moose", an absurdly tiny wooden plane Burns makes in the episode, is a parody of Hughes' impractically enormous wooden plane, derisively nicknamed the " Spruce Goose ".
Unlike in the film, somebody correctly points out that the Pythagorean theorem recited applies only to right triangles , not all isosceles triangles.
The episode was the highest-rated show on the Fox network that week. DVD Movie Guide's Colin Jacobson commented that "this excellent episode includes a surprising number of concurrent plots.
Homer also works in the casino and tries to care for the family without Marge. It balances them deftly and provides great laughs along the way.
He also praised the episode's cultural references. A series of bizarre moments rather than a story—we're especially fond of Homer's photographic memory and Mr Burns' descent into insanity—but great fun.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Richmond, Ray ; Coffman, Antonia, eds. Retrieved March 1, Archived from the original on April 19, Retrieved April 12, The Complete Fifth Season ".
Archived from the original on January 16, Retrieved January 24, Archived from the original on February 18, Retrieved February 10, The Complete Fifth Season".
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