If the foundation of the Sunny world has been rooted in the idea of a meaningless universe, this final action of grasping hands and forming a physical and emotional bond turns that idea on its head. The lines are just too long, and way too slow. I was surprised they didn't catch her using his real name. It's nice to see that come up again. Charlie shares his theory: they have already died and this is either hell or purgatory. Material and laughs are well spread out and the season is pretty consistent in how funny and enjoyably awful it is.
After the impressions, the guys play act a dinner which, of course, results in Mac Rob McElhenney flipping over the imaginary table. But this was a very a big deal. Dee interrupts and they challenge her to perform an impression of Barack Obama, which she does in a horrible racist way. And Mac himself needs to confront some deep inner demons as well. But the creative team on the show wants to consistently push the boundaries of what is possible.
They stand before an unseen judge against a white background wearing white robes while they try to talk themselves out of being damned for eternity … literally. Here, at the freakin 'end of Season 11. For Dee, Dennis, Frank, and Charlie this Christian cruise represented a chance for them to overcome three of the seven deadly sins that they are most guilty of committing: wrath, lust, and gluttony. They line their heavy jackets with beers and walk around the ship. Sorry but for me I am sad to see this season beginning on a weak note and ending on a weak note. No one wants to eat foot chicken. Hats off again to Mr.
There are always some weaker episodes but all in all I really loved season 1 - 10. Frank and Charlie have to watch out for gluttony, which they blow by making cocktails out of boat fuel, a la The Master. I was surprised they didn't catch her using his real name. When I watched season 11 I was disappointed for the first time - which doesn't mean I didn't enjoy it. I also think Dennis saying he loved Dee as they were about to die, and Dee saying whatever as she goes to die is perfect.
The humor stems from just how far Mac is willing to go to deny his homosexuality, in the process implicitly arguing that the intolerant behavior we see from people like Mac in real life is often just so much self-hatred externalized. Instead of what they did now and try to stick with the nonsense of crazy things they done in the past. Dressed in white robes, they finish telling their story to a man behind a desk. Frank decides to go down and accept his fate, and the rest of the gang slowly follows. Mac just walks into the brig for no reason. In fact, this may have been the most off-putting that Dennis has been in a few seasons. Trivia Charlie is dressed as Gilligan from Gilligan's island in this episode.
Just look at when Mac and Dennis moves to the suburbs! Watching it unfold I had no idea how it would conclude, but to end it with Dennis being out-conned and realising it via a Usual Suspects-style flashback sequence was a stroke of genius. This season will not win over those who have not enjoyed previous seasons, however there seems to be more than enough people who enjoy what it does for that not to matter at this point. While Frank and Charlie represent caring the least about being good people, Mac probably cares the most because he has always considered himself a religious person. In a later scene he tries to self-flagellate after having a bad turn at shuffleboard and his new cruise Christian friends stop him. There was something deflating about watching this very heightened concept come crashing back to reality.
These threads will go up slightly before each new episode for the remainder of Season 11. Evan has been smartassing-up the Internet since 2008. I was surprised they didn't catch her using his real name. Not as strong as last week's Part 1, the finale provided us with a somewhat soft landing for the season. Of course the Gang would sink a Christian-themed cruise ship. But, hey, at least the exchange between Dennis and Charlie as their quest paths briefly cross is a real moment of beauty.
They all have traits of Greed and Envy although I would also give Envy to Dennis since he has already made a head in a box out of clay this season. The episode opens with the title card telling us that the gang is standing in an Unknown Location. Dee's wrath, Dennis' lust, Frank's gluttony. Perhaps the most interesting character in the episode is Mac. I thought the church group was a gay group from the start, and they assumed Mac was gay. The weird little percussion musical interlude involving chains, brushes, and buckets. Basically, with the specter of rape and sexual assault hanging over his every word.