Brian Family Guy Chocolate
Family Guy/Season 1
Family Guy is an animated television series created by Seth MacFarlane for FOX in 1999. The show was cancelled in 2002, but after extremely positive response to DVDs and reruns on Adult Swim, production of new episodes for FOX resumed in 2005.
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Death Has a Shadow
- Stewie: Damn you, vile woman! You've impeded my work since the day I escaped from your wretched womb.
- [Stewie approaches Lois, who sits at the kitchen table]
- Stewie: Hello, Mother.
- Lois: Well, hi, there, sweetie!
- Stewie: You know, Mother, life is like a box of chocolates: You never know what you're going to get. Your life, however, is more like a box of active grenades!
- [Stewie holds a box of hand grenades in front of him]
- Stewie: Now, I offer you one last chance for deliverance: Return my mind-control device...or be destroyed!
- Lois: Oh, you just want your toy back. OK, here you go, honey.
- [Lois places the mind-control device on top of the box of grenades]
- Stewie: Yes, well, victory is mine!
- [Stewie runs out of the kitchen carrying the grenades and the mind-control device; a moment later, the grenades detonate]
- Stewie:[screams] Damn you all!
I Never Met the Dead Man
- Stewie: [playing with his Sesame Street phone] Put me through to the Pentagon!
- Phone: Do you know what sound a cow makes?
- Stewie: Don't toy with me, Ernie! I've already dispatched with Mr. Hooper, I've got six armed men stationed outside Big Bird's nest, and as for Linda... well it's rather difficult for a deaf woman to hear an assassin approach, now, isn't it?
- Phone: Can you count to three?
- Stewie: Ho-ho, indeed I can! [pulls out a laser gun and shoots the phone with each number] ONE! TWO! THREE! Can I count to three? For God's sake, I'm already shooting at a fifth-grade level.
- [Lois tries to feed Stewie his broccoli "airplane style."]
- Stewie: Damn the broccoli, damn you, and damn the Wright Brothers!
- Lois: My, aren't we fussy tonight? OK. No broccoli.
- Stewie: Very well then. I--[Lois shoves the broccoli into his mouth. Stewie spits it out.] Who the hell do you think you are?
- Lois: Honey, it's not gonna go away just because you don't like it.
- Stewie: Well then, my goal becomes clear: The broccoli must die.
Chitty Chitty Death Bang
- [in Lois' womb]
- Stewie: [in his diary] Day 171. I've sprouted another finger. Counting the one from yesterday, [looks at his penis], I'm up to 11.
- Peter: [after losing his Cheesy Charlie's reservation] Chris, this is a big day for you. Today you become the man of the house, because when we get home, your mother is going to kill me.
Mind Over Murder
- [Lois is daydreaming while washing the dishes, Stewie throws his bottle at her.]
- Stewie: Damn you, woman, awake from your damnable reverie!
- Lois: [sighs] Honey, I'm doing the dishes.
- Stewie: [sarcastically] Oh, well, a thousand pardons for disrupting your flatware sanitation ritual, but, you see, I'm in searing pain! [points to his mouth]
- Lois: Oh, you're just teething, Stewie, it's a normal part of a baby's life.
- Stewie: Very well then. I order you to kill me at once!
- Lois: Oh honey, I know you're hurting, but Mommy has to clean up the house, all right?
- Stewie: No, it's not all right! For the love of God, shake me, shake me like a British Nanny!
- Peter: I can't even watch TV anymore. All the shows are starting to run together.
- Narrator of Homicide: Life on Sesame Street: This show contains adult content and is brought to you by the letter H. [wailing sirens; inside an apartment, a phone rings, and Bert groans as he tries to pick up the phone; he finally picks up]
- Bert: Hello? [sighs heavily] Son of a bitch. I'm on my way. [he gets out of bed naked; to Ernie] Some poor bastard got his head blown off down at a place called Hooper's. [he puts on his pants, drinks out of a beer bottle, and coughs]
- Ernie: Bert, I wish you wouldn't drink so much, Bert.
- Bert: Well, Ernie, I wish you wouldn't eat cookies in the damn BED!
- Ernie: Bert, you're shouting again, Bert!
- [Bert groans in disgust while comedic instrumental music plays in the background]
A Hero Sits Next Door
- Brian: Gosh, I'd like to help you, Peter, but uh, I've gotta go out in the hall and chew on the back of my ass for about five minutes.
- Meg: So, do you like music?
- Kevin: Oh, yeah. I played guitar in a band before we moved, but it interfered with my studies. What do you listen to?
- Meg: Uh, you first.
- Kevin: I'm into Garbage, Fish, Blur. My parents don't like me listenin' to that stuff, but I do, anyway, BECAUSE I AM NOT A ROBOT! [calmly] I also like Radiohead.
The Son Also Draws
- [Peter and Chris are ostensibly trying to earn a merit badge for "insect study."]
- Peter: Look, Chris. It's a whole family of wasps.
- [The scene cuts to a wealthy family eating dinner]
- WASP Father: My, Margaret, what a subpar ham.
- WASP Mother: Perhaps I can't bake a ham, but what I can cook up is a little grace and civility at the table.
- WASP Father: [after a slight, shocked pause] Patty, did you know that your mother is a whore?
- [last line]
- Peter: Canada sucks!
Brian: Portrait of a Dog
- [Peter has a flashback of when he was on Jeopardy!]
- Trebek: [reads the clue] For $800, this chemical dye is found in over 95% of all cosmetic products.
- Peter: [rings in] Diarrhea. [the crowd laughs] What? Oh. Oh. Oh. Sorry. Sorry. What is diarrhea?
- [after seeing the news about the heat wave]
- Chris: [about Diane] I think I saw one of her nipples!
- Lois: Chris, that's a terrible word! [sarcastically] "Nipple". I'll chalk that up to the heat, mister.
Riff : Uh, okay, man, you are really throwing me off. It's step-kick-step-twirl. Got it?
Peter Griffin : I thought we were going gonna rumble with those greasy Sharks.
Riff : Not without seven years of ballet and two of jazz tap, we're not. From the top, people! Why don't you just hang back and stretch?
[Peter looks disappointed]
Family Guy (season 2)
Season of television series
Season of television series
Family Guy's second season first aired on the Fox network in 21 episodes from September 23, 1999, to August 1, 2000. The series follows the dysfunctional Griffin family—father Peter, mother Lois, daughter Meg, son Chris, baby Stewie and their anthropomorphic dog Brian, all of whom reside in their hometown of Quahog. The show features the voices of series creator Seth MacFarlane, Alex Borstein, Seth Green, Lacey Chabert and later Mila Kunis in the roles of the Griffin family. The executive producers for the second production season were David Zuckerman and MacFarlane; the aired season also contained eight episodes which were holdovers from season one.
By the end of the second season, due to low ratings, Fox resorted to canceling Family Guy. However, following a last-minute reprieve, it returned for a third season in 2001. The series was canceled again in 2002; however, high ratings on Fox and high DVD sales renewed Fox's interest in the series. The series returned for a total of 30 new episodes in 2005.
The season received a positive reception from critics, who called the series "extremely witty and darkly hilarious," and was "unfortunately" canceled. The Volume One DVD box set was released in Region 1 on April 15, 2003, and Region 2 on November 12, 2001. All twenty-one of the season's episodes are included in the volume. The first season's seven episodes were also included in the volume.
In 2002, Family Guy was canceled after three seasons due to low ratings. The show was first canceled after the 1999–2000 season, but following a last-minute reprieve, it returned for a third season in 2001. During the third season, Fox announced that the show was canceled for good. Fox tried to sell rights for reruns of the show, but it was hard to find networks that were interested; Cartoon Network eventually bought the rights, "[...] basically for free", according to the president of 20th Century Fox Television Production.
When the reruns were shown on Cartoon Network's Adult Swim in 2003, Family Guy became Adult Swim's most-watched show with an average 1.9 million viewers an episode. Following Family Guy's high ratings on Adult Swim, the first and second seasons was released on DVD in April 2003. Sales of the DVD set reached 2.2 million copies, becoming the best-selling television DVD of 2003 and the second highest-selling television DVD ever, behind the first season of Comedy Central's Chappelle's Show. The third season DVD release also sold more than a million copies. The show's popularity in both DVD sales and reruns rekindled Fox's interest in it. They ordered 35 new episodes in 2004, marking the first revival of a television show based on DVD sales. Fox president Gail Berman said that it was one of her most difficult decisions to cancel the show, and was therefore happy it would return. The network also began production of a film based on the series.
The second season of Family Guy received positive reviews from critics. Aaron Beierle of DVD Talk said "Often brilliant, extremely witty and darkly hilarious, Family Guy was unfortunately canceled after Fox bumped it around six or seven different time slots. Fans of the show should definitely pick up this terrific sets [sic], while those who haven't seen it should consider giving it a look." Fewer critics responded negatively to the season, including Ken Tucker of Entertainment Weekly, who graded the series a "D", and named it the worst show of the 1999–2000 television season. Mark Graham noted "MacFarlane's incredibly rocky relationship with both the magazine and its lead television critic, Ken Tucker" in a blog on the New York magazine website. Tucker has also criticized the show for perceived anti-Semitism.L. Brent Bozell III expressed in a column of his written in 1999 that he felt that the episode "Holy Crap" promoted anti-Catholicism.
The Parents Television Council, a watchdog and frequent critic of Family Guy had initially speculated that Family Guy would be "pushing the envelope" before the series' 1999 premiere. In May 2000, in its weekly "E-Alert" email newsletter, the PTC launched a letter-writing campaign to the Fox network to persuade the network to cancel Family Guy following a return from a long hiatus in the show's second season, due to what the PTC claimed were "strong advertiser resistance and low ratings". In addition, Family Guy made the PTC's 2000 "worst prime-time shows for family viewing".
The first and second seasons were released under the title Family Guy Volume One; this standard four-disc DVD box set debuted in Region 1 on April 15, 2003. Distributed by 20th Century Fox Television, it included several DVD extras such as episode commentaries, behind-the-scenes footage, and online promo spots. The same episodes, without the special features, were released in Region 2 on November 12, 2001, and in Region 4 on October 20, 2003.
See also: List of Family Guy episodes
- ^ abBeierle, Aaron (March 21, 2003). "Family Guy — Vol. 1". DVD Talk. Retrieved September 27, 2009.
- ^ abMorrow, Terry (August 13, 2004). "Resurrected 'Family Guy' is drawing a growing audience". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Archived from the original on November 13, 2004. Retrieved July 2, 2009.
- ^Erickson, Chris (May 2, 2005). "Family Guy hits air waves again". The Heights. Archived from the original on August 26, 2009. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- ^Wheat, Alynda (September 12, 2008). "Fall TV Preview: 'Family Guy'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 2, 2009.
- ^"Family Guy has finally been officially cancelled by Fox". TKtv. May 16, 2002. Retrieved August 24, 2009.
- ^McKinley, Jesse (May 2, 2005). "Canceled and Resurrected, on the Air and Onstage". The New York Times. Retrieved August 24, 2009.
- ^ abGordon, Devin (April 4, 2005). "Family Reunion". Newsweek. p. 50.
- ^ abLevin, Gary (March 24, 2004). "'Family Guy' un-canceled, thanks to DVD sales success". USA Today. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- ^Poniewozik, James; McDowell, Jeanne (April 19, 2004). "It's Not TV. It's TV on DVD". Time. Archived from the original on August 25, 2009. Retrieved July 2, 2009.
- ^ abKipnis, Jill (February 7, 2004). "Successful "Guy"". Billboard. p. 44. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- ^ abGoodale, Gloria (April 22, 2005). "Cult fans bring 'The Family Guy' back to TV". The Christian Science Monitor. p. 12. Retrieved July 2, 2009.
- ^Louie, Rebecca (April 28, 2005). "The 'Family' can't be killed. Fox thought it was out, but we pulled it back on. The 'Guy' who wouldn't die". New York Daily News. Retrieved July 3, 2009.[dead link]
- ^Levin, Gary (November 18, 2003). "'Family Guy' may return". USA Today. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
- ^Tucker, Ken (April 9, 1999). "Family Guy". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 28, 2009.
- ^Tucker, Ken (December 21, 2001). "Television". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 22, 2007."Here is a worthy successor to Arli$ as The Awful Show They Just Keep Putting on the Air, a phenomenon as inexplicable as where Larry King gets all his suspenders. As long as they keep bringing back Family Guy, a hunk of ugly animation, I'll keep using it to line the bottom of this barrel."
- ^Graham, Mark (December 4, 2008). "Seth MacFarlane Named 'Smartest Person on TV,' Ken Tucker Promptly Keels Over". New York. Retrieved February 28, 2009.
- ^Tucker, Ken (December 24, 1999). "The Worst: TV". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 22, 2007."Racist, antisemitic, and AIDS jokes; shoddy animation; stolen ideas: the cartoon as vile swill."
- ^Bozell, L. Brent III (October 6, 1999). "Again, Faith Flogged in Prime Time". Media Research Center. Archived from the original on January 19, 2008. Retrieved September 8, 2007."... if a TV series contains a blast at religion that virtually no one knew was coming, it not only reaches millions, catching them by surprise, but also goes essentially unanswered. In the first two weeks of the new television season, that happened twice, on NBC's drama The West Wing and Fox's animated cartoon comedy Family Guy ... [details of premiere episode of The West Wing] ... Eight nights later came Family Guy. The villain, a sour, absurdly rigid Catholic, retires from a lumber mill and moves in with his son Peter and Peter’s family. The older man deems Peter 'a failure as a worker and as a father,' his daughter-in-law a "Protestantwhore," and his granddaughter "a harlot" because she lets a boy walk her home from school. Especially tasteless is an exchange that begins right after his older grandson Chris exits the bathroom. The grandfather says, 'I know what you’re doing in there, and it’s a sin. If you ever do it again, you’ll burn in hell.' [Details of confrontation]" (episode cited: "Holy Crap")
- ^Bozell, L. Brent III (January 19, 1999). "WB: The Very Model of a Modern Network?". MediaResearch.org. Creators Syndicate. Archived from the original on June 8, 2011. Retrieved February 3, 2008.
- ^Parents Television Council E-Alert. Vol. 4, No. 26. May 5, 2000. "In the two months since the show returned, creator Seth MacFarlane has aggressively sought to push the content envelope. Worse, Fox has permitted him to do so. Although Family Guy airs during the family hour, when children are likely to be watching, recent episodes have included animated nudity, vulgar references to genitalia, and references to pornography and masturbation." (Cited episode "Fifteen Minutes of Shame" as example)
- ^"Top 10 Best & Worst Family Shows on Network Television, 1999–2000 TV Season". ParentsTV.org. Parents Television Council. Archived from the original on December 12, 2006. Retrieved December 12, 2006.
- ^ ab"Family Guy – Volume 1". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on October 17, 2012. Retrieved September 4, 2010.
- ^Conrad, Jeremy (March 20, 2003). "Family Guy - Volume 1: DVD Review". IGN. Retrieved July 28, 2010.
- ^"Family Guy – Vol. 1 (Seasons 1 & 2) DVD". Fox Shop. Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved July 28, 2010.
- ^"Family Guy Season 1 DVD". dvdorchard. Archived from the original on July 19, 2011. Retrieved September 23, 2010.
- ^"Family Guy – Season 1". Amazon.co.uk. March 29, 2004. Retrieved November 3, 2009.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Sep. 20-26)". The Los Angeles Times. September 29, 1999. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Sep. 27-Oct. 3)". The Los Angeles Times. October 6, 1999. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Dec. 20-26)". The Los Angeles Times. December 29, 1999. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Mar. 6-12)". The Los Angeles Times. March 15, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Mar. 13-19)". The Los Angeles Times. March 22, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Mar. 20-26)". The Los Angeles Times. March 29, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^ ab"National Nielsen Viewership (Mar. 27-Apr. 2)". The Los Angeles Times. April 5, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Apr. 3-9)". The Los Angeles Times. April 12, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Apr. 10-16)". The Los Angeles Times. April 19, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Apr. 17-23)". The Los Angeles Times. April 26, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Apr. 24-30)". The Los Angeles Times. May 3, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (May. 29-Jun. 4)". The Los Angeles Times. June 7, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jun. 5-11)". The Los Angeles Times. June 14, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jun. 12-18)". The Los Angeles Times. June 21, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^ ab"National Nielsen Viewership (Jun. 26-Jul. 2)". The Los Angeles Times. July 7, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jul. 10-16)". The Los Angeles Times. July 19, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jul. 17-23)". The Los Angeles Times. July 26, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jul. 24-30)". The Los Angeles Times. August 2, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- ^"National Nielsen Viewership (Jul. 31-Aug. 6)". The Los Angeles Times. August 9, 2000. Retrieved June 10, 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
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