Regular Show

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... and a swift punch to the anus!

“The 80s called. They want their cell phones back.”

~ Oscar Wilde

Regular Show is an American cartoon created by J. G. Quintel for Cartoon Network. The sitcom was originally written for adults who refused to watch something intense, such as Family Guy, which somehow manages to be less random than Regular Show. Give it up for J. G. for doing the impossible.

The show premiered on September 6, 2010. This marks the day that Cartoon Network first stole approximately eleven minutes of their audiences' lives. With each showing of Regular Show, another eleven minutes of another child's life is taken by Cartoon Network. For just pennies a day, you could save these kids precious eleven minutes of their lives from being snatched by Cartoon Network.

Now I know you are most likely reading this article because you enjoy Regular Show. So, I guess we should just get down to business.

Plot[edit]

“Oh what a wonderful day! The only thing that could ruin this day is a show starring an enlarged blue jay and some type of nocturnal omn-”

~ Oscar Wilde
Muscle Man being a douchebag to his mother and making the news.

The Regular Show series revolves around the bangtastic lives of 23-year-old friends. Mordecai—a blue jay, and Rigby—one of the raccoons from Suddenly, Raccoons. They work as ground keepers in a local park, although they constantly seek to avoid working and instead seek entertainment in the form of partying and prostitution. More often than not this results in their boss, Benson, becoming extremely erect enraged at the two. It is already hard enough to take the blue jay and raccoon seriously, but taking Benson seriously is much more difficult due to the fact that he is a living gumball machine.

Their coworker, Skips the Foot Fairy Yeti, sometimes becomes angry at Mordecai and Rigby as well when they are caught joshing around.

Other coworkers who actually enjoy Mordecai and Rigby include Pops—a lollipop-headed man, Muscle Man—an overweight green Grinch who claims his mother is a whore, and a ghost called Hi-Five Ghost.

The two love interests in the series include a red breasted robin named Margaret, and another raccoon from you-know-where named Eileene. She looks like a mole, but she isn't. We all know that raccoons are breeded to deceive.

Production[edit]

Writing process[edit]

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For those without comedic tastes, the so-called experts at Wikipedia have an article very remotely related to Regular Show.

The writing process for Regular Show starts with the staff writers playing "writer's games". They do this to find any inspirations they deem enjoyable for putting into their kickass episodes. Once an idea is greenlit, the magic happens.

The plot for an episode generally begins with a problem that must be overcome. Generally, Mordecai and Rigby are the no-luck losers who must face these obstacles. During the attempts to overcome these problems, be it simple or hardcore, generally some large overly exaggerated monster usually originating in Japan appears every single time towards the climax of the adventures. Then the protagonists must slay these foul demons—be it by selling cocaine, crushing it at video games, a little something else, or whatever it takes.

After the foul demons are defeated, the episode typically ends because Cartoon Network refuses to let episodes in the series be more strange then they already are.

Anything notable about its animation process?[edit]

Well, this part of the production process is pretty normal except for the fact that animation of the show occurs in North Korea.

Voice cast[edit]

The voice cast has J. G. Quintal voice Mordecai, some other goon voice Rigby, Luke Skywalker voice Skips, and some other dudes voicing the rest of the crew.

The voice casting has been praised for its ability to scream "WOO! WOO!" at just the right amount of decibels and for its various "my mom jokes" included in each episode.

So that still bares the question; is the show regular?[edit]

Yes, they do air on a specific schedule.


See also[edit]

 

Regular Show is part of Uncyclopedia's series on Mass Media.