1. junioradelberg:

    Ben” is my single favorite moment in the Simpsons and probably my favorite moment of television/media of all time 

    Reblogged from: firthofforth
  2. "One of the main questions I have about this is, why?"
  3. special-agent-dale-cooper:

"I’ve got good news. That gum you like is going to come back in style."

    special-agent-dale-cooper:

    "I’ve got good news. That gum you like is going to come back in style."

    Reblogged from: special-agent-dale-cooper
  4. Reblogged from: nslayton
  5. Homer Simpson has strong feelings about Walt Whitman. 

  6. Reblogged from: fyspringfield
  7. Thanks Obamacare. 

    Thanks Obamacare. 

    Reblogged from: ericmortensen
  8. American Gun Owners: Perception vs Reality

    Reblogged from: ericmortensen
  9. pokemonpika77:

    Guys, this is season ONE of the Simpsons.

  10. lunatictoons:

"Guilt"

    lunatictoons:

    "Guilt"

    Reblogged from:
  11. My plan for the long weekend. 

    My plan for the long weekend. 

  12. The Simpsons and Twin Peaks premièred a few months apart from each other in 1989/1990, and at the time, it felt like a real sea change had taken place in the culture. That feeling dispersed becauseTwin Peaks imploded in its second season, and instead of a bunch of brilliant network shows, what we got in their immediate wake was a shitload of forgotten animated shows whipped up by hacks and Cop Rock. But one thing that both those shows had that really shook things up was a critical, self-aware attitude about TV. Earlier shows that tried for something halfway similar turned spoofy and paper-thin, like It’s Garry Shandling’s Show, a sometimes moderately diverting late-’80s show that, at the time, impressed some critics who’d just learned to type the word “post-modern,” and that, in retrospect, was barely a pimple on the ass of Shandling’s later The Larry Sanders Show. But The Simpsons and Twin Peaks actually managed to make shared jokes based on the fact that smart viewers who’d grown up watching TV understood the basic mechanics of how the shows worked, while still getting the viewers involved in the characters and the stories.
    Phil Dyess-Nugent, The A.V. Club
  13. imageoscillite:

    Al Jean, Mike Reiss, Jay Kogen, Jeff Martin and Conan O’Brien reminisce about their work on The Simpsons.

    I love these guys.

    Reblogged from: imageoscillite
  14. Reblogged from: firthofforth
  15. David Silverman roughs
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