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Bruto, stom, smakeloos, puerile, bruto misleiden. Completely miss it.
Yea, rachel tot, that's what we like about it.
So poorly done it's only good as an illustration of how important timing is in comedy. And someone doing the voices mistook Cartman for Beavis.
Am reposting after an unfortunate typo:Then enjoy, bagoh. I like South Park but see this depiction of it differently than you do, evidently.Kumbayah, missed nuance and guts! Who cares about media blips on the p-brane?
Oh man, this was dreadful and unfunny. South Park isn't funny just because it's shockingly violent or shows disgusting sexual stuff. It's funny because it's clever and usually has an insightful point, while being so shocking.I guess the thesis of the commercial is that 'there's only one real South Park, and this isn't it'. They proved their point.
Hey I am the real Cartman!
I had a humongous breakfast with herring and four kinds of cheese and tomatoes and onions and black brot in Amsterdam. The rest of the day was all downhill.
And sardines, too.
This is in no way fascinating. Words have meanings and tossing around fascinating to describe something that so obviously isn't only damages the meaning of the word.
That ain't Cartman.
I haven't been so disappointed since the Scooby Doo film.
Mr. Slave's face after "tossing" Mr. Garrison's "salad" was disgusting.And the only voice they really got right was Kyle.
Not quite as bad as this one.
This is bad. Really bad.
I am sure Mitt and Ann will be at this premire.
NEW YORK (AP) - The creators of the cheeky animated TV series "South Park" are taking aim at Broadway. Trey Parker and Matt Stone have written a musical comedy called "The Book of Mormon" that will open on Broadway in March 2011. The two wrote the show's book, music and lyrics, along with Robert Lopez, one of the creators of the Tony-winning "Avenue Q." The musical will be directed by Parker and Jason Moore, who directed "Avenue Q." Producers Scott Rudin (ROO'-dihn) and Anne Garefino (gar-uh-FEE'-noh) said Wednesday that a theater, casting and other production details would be announced later. The Emmy-winning "South Park" premiered in 1997 on Comedy Central.
Respect his authoritay!
The live action opening to "The Simpsons" that aired a few years ago was much better executed.
South Park should remain in only two dimensions
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