List of one-time The Simpsons characters

From WikiDaily, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

The following is a list of one-time characters from the American animated television comedy series The Simpsons.

Some of the characters have returned to the show, sometimes in brief speaking appearances, or just 'in the crowd' scenes. Other characters originally intended to be one-time characters have ended up becoming regular cast members, such as Cletus Spuckler, Luigi Risotto, Disco Stu, Groundskeeper Willie, Crazy Cat Lady, Cookie Kwan and Lindsey Naegle.

For purposes of this list, "one-time" means they were central to an episode one time. Some of the characters listed here have appeared in later episodes, but only briefly. The characters are sorted by episode.

Series characters[edit]

Season 1[edit]

  • "Simpsons Roasting on an Open Fire"
  • "Bart the Genius"
    • Ms. Mellon (Marcia Wallace), teacher at a school for gifted children that Bart is sent to after cheating on an I.Q Test. She is the only character Marcia Wallace voiced other than Edna Krabappel.[1]
  • "The Call of the Simpsons"
    • Cowboy Bob (Albert Brooks), owner of Bob's Roundup RVs. He has non-speaking cameos after this episode, makes a brief speaking appearance in the season sixteen episode "Mobile Homer", and is seen in the episode "Bart Gets an F".[2]
  • "Life on the Fast Lane"
    • Jacques (Albert Brooks) is a bowling instructor who pursues an affair with Marge Simpson. Jacques has made non-speaking cameos in subsequent episodes, such as "Homer and Apu" (in the Monstro-Mart's line of single, pathetic men who only pay cash for their groceries and do not chat with the clerk) and "Homer's Triple Bypass" (in the waiting room with his bowling ball stuck on one of his fingers). He makes a quick appearance on the bowling team 'The Homewreckers' in "Team Homer", losing to Homer's team the 'Pin Pals'. He is also seen being startled by Bart on his skateboard (along with Bleeding Gums Murphy, Barney, Helen Lovejoy, Moe Syzlak, Chief Wiggum and Apu) in the opening credits of each episode (up until the middle of season 20, when the opening was changed for high-definition TV and the characters on the street were changed). He has a small speaking part in the beginning of Homer vs Lisa and the 8th Commandment, as 'Jacques the Adulterer'.
  • "Homer's Night Out"
    • Gulliver Dark (Sam McMurray), a lounge singer and playboy.[3] After Homer's speech about how women should not be seen or treated as sex objects, Dark decides to call his mother, as she sounded depressed the last time he called her. A man who looks and acts similar to Gulliver Dark is seen singing Tito Puente's fiery revenge song about Mr. Burns on the season seven premiere episode, "Who Shot Mr. Burns?" (Part 2).
  • "The Crepes of Wrath"
    • Adil Hoxha (Tress MacNeille), a foreign exchange student from Albania who replaces Bart when he is deported to France. Although his good behavior fools Homer and Marge, Lisa is not deceived by Adil's charade and suspects he is up to no good. Her suspicion proves true, as he is actually an Albanian spy who plans to use Homer to gain blueprint information on a reactor for a nuclear power plant. Adil is returned to Albania in exchange for an American spy, also a child, caught in Albania.[4] His last name is an unintentional reference to deceased Albanian leader Enver Hoxha, as stated by Al Jean in the DVD commentary for this episode.[5]
  • "Some Enchanted Evening"
    • Ms. Botz/Lucille Botzcowski (Penny Marshall) is an escaped criminal, known as "The Babysitter Bandit", who tries to rob the Simpson family, but is thwarted and captured by Bart, Lisa, and Maggie (the kids nearly torture her into insanity by making her watch "The Happy Little Elves"). Before she is revealed on a television show, America's Most Dangerous, Ms. Botz is able to put Bart in his place due to her dealing with previous troublesome children. She deceives Homer into freeing her moments before the police arrive. In "Bart's Dog Gets an F" a news broadcast mentions that she has escaped from prison. In "Hurricane Neddy" she has a non-speaking cameo as a patient at Calmwood Mental Hospital; and also appears in a cameo in Family Guy episode The Simpsons Guy. In The Simpsons: Bart vs. The Space Mutants she appears as a Springfield Mall Boss who tries to drop luggage onto Bart Simpson-who manages to deflect it back on his old nemesis.

Season 2[edit]

  • "Simpson and Delilah"
    • Karl (Harvey Fierstein) is Homer's assistant who tries to help Homer succeed as an executive. When Homer is about to be fired for his misdeeds, Karl takes the blame and is fired in his place. Karl is the first openly gay character on The Simpsons and kisses Homer after getting fired.[6]
  • "Treehouse of Horror"
  • "One Fish, Two Fish, Blowfish, Blue Fish"
    • Toshiro the Apprentice Chef (Joey Miyashima) The Master Sushi Chef's apprentice. Appears in the line at the Retirement Castle in "Old Money".[8]
    • Master Sushi Chef (Sab Shimono) Sushi chef at a Japanese restaurant who had his apprentice make Homer's fugu as he was busy having sex with Ms. Krabbapel in the backseat of a parked car.[8]
  • "Bart's Dog Gets an F"
    • Emily Winthrop, (Tracey Ullman) a British dog trainer. She is seen at Grandpa's apology in Old Money.[9]
  • "Old Money"
    • Beatrice "Bea" Simmons (Audrey Meadows) was Grampa Simpson's girlfriend. They met at the Springfield Retirement Castle. After arranging a date for Bea's birthday, Grampa was forced to stand her up when Homer took him to "Discount Lion Safari". When he returned to the Retirement Castle, Bea had died and left all her money to Abe.[9] It was Bea's death that made Abe resent Homer for his actions and eventually used the money to renovate the retirement home, dedicating the dining hall in her name.
  • "Brush with Greatness"
    • Professor Lombardo, (Jon Lovitz) an art teacher at Springfield Community College. He is quick to compliment almost everything he sees as art. However he does not take praise very well. He reappears briefly in "The Ziff Who Came to Dinner" as part of a quartet of Simpsons characters who were voiced by former SNL cast member Jon Lovitz.[10]
  • "Lisa's Substitute"
    • Mr. Bergstrom (Dustin Hoffman, credited as "Sam Etic"[11]) was Lisa's substitute teacher. Mr. Bergstrom took over for Ms. Hoover after she believed she had got Lyme disease and Lisa immediately took to him because he was the kind of male role model she needed in her life. However, after Ms. Hoover returned, he had to leave Springfield. A distraught Lisa ran to stop him, and Mr. Bergstrom gave her a note saying "You are Lisa Simpson".[12] He later makes a brief non-speaking appearance in the 25th-season episode "The Kid Is All Right" and in season 27 in the episode "Friend with Benefit".

Season 3[edit]

Season 4[edit]

  • "Kamp Krusty"
    • Mr. Black (Harry Shearer) was Krusty's accountant and the evil camp director of Kamp Krusty who hires local thugs Dolph, Jimbo, and Kearney to be counselors to break the kids' spirits (which does not work when Bart leads an insurrection against them). He promptly flees on a hydrofoil, never to be seen again. Mark Kirkland was sure that the character was going to reappear later in the series, but he never did.[25] However, he appears in a comic book based on the series where he has Homer sell him a company while "filling in" for Moe, who was literally tied up down in his basement.
  • "A Streetcar Named Marge"
    • Llewellyn Sinclair (Jon Lovitz) is an intense, short-tempered perfectionist who works as a theater director. He boasts of the multiple heart attacks he has suffered for his work. He casts Ned Flanders as Stanley Kowalski and Marge as Blanche DuBois in a production of A Streetcar Named Desire. Sinclair has since made brief cameo appearances and appeared in a crowd shot in "Sweets and Sour Marge".[26] He also appeared with speaking parts in "I'm Just a Girl Who Can't Say D'oh".
  • "Lisa the Beauty Queen"
    • Amber Dempsey, (Lona Williams) a professional child beauty queen who once won Pork Princess and Little Miss Kosher in the same week. She has eyelash implants (which are only legal in Paraguay) and is referred to by Lisa as "the Jack Nicklaus" of the pageant circuit (not because they're attractive, but because they both win all the time). Amber wins The Little Miss Springfield Beauty Pageant, but the crown is turned over to Lisa (the first runner-up) after Amber gets struck by lightning during a store opening. She is hospitalized and quickly becomes "Little Miss Intensive Care".[27]
    • Jack Larson (Harry Shearer), is president of Laramie Cigarettes, and once owned the Springfield Isotopes. He also was the spokesperson in a commercial for the Little Miss Springfield pageant, with Laramie cigarettes as the main sponsor.
  • "New Kid on the Block"
    • Laura Powers (Sara Gilbert) is the teenage daughter of Ruth Powers. Her first and only speaking appearance is when her family moved next door to Bart after the elderly Winfields moved out. Bart developed a crush on her, but ended up in heartbreak when he found out her boyfriend was Jimbo Jones, whom she later breaks up with after Moe threatens to kill him over a prank call that Bart made and Jimbo breaks down sobbing. Ruth mentions Laura in "Marge On The Lam" [28]
  • "Marge vs. the Monorail"
    • Lyle Lanley (Phil Hartman) is a smooth talking con man who uses songs to convince the people of Springfield into buying an expensive monorail after Mr. Burns was fined $3 million. However, Lyle finds an enemy in Marge, the only resident who opposes it. Suspecting he had an ulterior motive, she discovers his plans in using the money he skimmed from the shoddily-built monorail to go on vacation without concern for the Springfieldianites. However, an angry mob of North Haverbrook residents attack him during an unexpected flight layover, their city having previously fallen for his monorail scam.[29] The character is based on Harold Hill, the main character from the 1962 film The Music Man.
    • Sebastian Cobb (Harry Shearer) A German scientist living in North Haverbrook who built the monorail for Lyle Lanley. Like Marge, he opposed the building of the monorail.[29]
  • "Brother from the Same Planet"
    • Tom (Phil Hartman) is Bart's "Bigger Brother". Bart decides to get a bigger brother after Homer failed to pick him up from soccer practice. At the aquarium, Homer got into a fight with him. At the end of the episode, he became Pepi's big brother. The part was written for Tom Cruise, but Cruise declined so the role was given to Phil Hartman instead.[30]
    • Pepi (Tress MacNeillie) is a poor boy who lives in Springfield and becomes Homer's 'Little Brother'. At the end of the episode, he becomes Tom's 'Little Brother' after Homer and Bart reconcile.[31]
  • "I Love Lisa"
    • Sideshow Raheem (Michael Carrington): the militant black Sideshow partner Krusty had on his show in the 1970s. Has an Afro and wears a dashiki and dark sunglasses. Was seen at Krusty's funeral on "Bart the Fink".
    • Rex (Michael Carrington): a melodramatic boy in Lisa's class who auditioned to play George Washington during the school's Presidents' Day pageant. Although impressive, he was turned down for Ralph Wiggum by Ms. Hoover (so she can have the Denver boot removed from her car tire) and tried to claim it was fair. Rex suspected that Ralph only won the lead role because of his father's position as the Springfield Police chief and resented being cast as George Washington's butler who appeared near the end of the performance. Another boy with a similar personality to the Rex in this episode appeared in season six's "Bart of Darkness," but his appearance was drastically altered, looking somewhat like Hugh Parkfield, the Englishman Lisa almost marries in "Lisa's Wedding."
  • "Last Exit to Springfield"
    • Dr. Wolfe (Hank Azaria) is the intimidating and judgmental dentist that the Simpson family visits. Anthony Perkins had agreed to voice Dr. Wolfe, but unfortunately fell ill and could not record the part. Clint Eastwood and Anthony Hopkins had also been asked to provide a voice, but both declined. Perkins was then asked and while he expressed interest, he died before recording. The role went to Azaria.[32]

Season 5[edit]

  • "Homer's Barbershop Quartet"
    • Nigel (Harry Shearer) An Englishman and manager of the Be-Sharps. He suggested the band should replace Chief Wiggum with Barney Gumble because the former was "too Village People", and convinced Apu to adopt the stage name Apu de Beau Marchais. He pushed the group to choose a name and go public.[33]
  • "Treehouse of Horror IV"
  • "Homer Goes to College"
    • Dean Bobby Peterson (Hank Azaria) Dean of Springfield Community College. Homer psychologically projects onto him the role of an uptight, intolerant dean that he's seen in film, despite Peterson's friendly and laid-back demeanor, even forgiving Homer for hitting him with his car. The character made a brief speaking appearance in the episode "Faith Off" looking and acting completely different.[35]
  • "Bart's Inner Child"
    • Brad Goodman (Albert Brooks) is a self-help guru. After talking to Bart Simpson during a lecture at Springfield, he encourages the town to be more like Bart and to "do what you feel like", which eventually causes disastrous consequences. The people of Springfield go so far as to construct a golden statue of him in a parody of the biblical golden calf. His is the third character to be voiced by Brooks in the show.[36]
  • "The Last Temptation of Homer"
  • "Homer the Vigilante"
    • Molloy the Cat Burglar (Sam Neill) is a thief and cat burglar who steals many objects from the townspeople of Springfield, including Lisa's saxophone. He is later caught by Homer after Grampa reveals the identity of the burglar but escapes while the town searches for his 'buried treasure'.[38]
  • "Lisa vs. Malibu Stacy"
    • Stacy Lovell (Kathleen Turner) is the inventor of Malibu Stacy. Was fired in 1974 for funneling profits to the Viet Cong and because "her way of thinking wasn't cost-effective". She lives in an exact replica of her Malibu Stacy Dreamhouse in a neighborhood for recluses and once dated an African-American man who looks like a G.I. Joe action figure.[39]
  • "Deep Space Homer"
    • Buzz Aldrin (Buzz Aldrin) is a former astronaut who aided Homer and Race Banyon on their space mission.
    • Race Banyon (Hank Azaria) is an astronaut who aided Homer and Buzz Aldrin on their space mission.[40]
  • "The Boy Who Knew Too Much"
    • Freddy Quimby (Dan Castellaneta) is the nephew of Mayor Quimby who is accused of assaulting an extremely clumsy French waiter. He was apparently based off John F. Kennedy Jr. ("John-John"). He reappears in "Trash of the Titans" as one of the people in line at the courthouse to register as a sex offender (along with Patty and Selma, Jimmy the Scumbag from "Lisa's Date with Density," and Moe, who complains about how long the sex offender line always is) and later in "See Homer Run" (with a somewhat altered voice and appearance) as his uncle's press secretary.[41]
    • Clumsy Waiter (Hank Azaria), is the French waiter who Freddy mocks due to his accented version in pronouncing Chowder. He sues Freddy out of revenge and under the guise that he was assaulted. At risk of being exposed for skipping school by Skinner, Bart gives out his testimony that Freddy is innocent and the waiter is clumsy. The waiter tries to deny this, but trips and falls outside on a truck housing mouse traps, proving Bart's theory true.

Season 6[edit]

  • "Itchy & Scratchy Land"
    • Bort, a churlish patron of Itchy & Scratchy Land's gift shop, who coincidentally shares his name with the son of a woman he encounters (as well as innumerable other park enthusiasts, given the wild popularity of the novelty license plates bearing the name on the park's souvenir racks to the point of them having been sold out).
  • "Bart's Girlfriend"
    • Jessica Lovejoy (Meryl Streep) is the daughter of Timothy and Helen Lovejoy. Initially appearing as a calm, sweet girl back from boarding school, she also enjoys causing mischief, but reveals that she is even more of a wild misfit than Bart; she was actually expelled for destroying school property, stealing and starting up fights. Wooing Bart the first day they met, she soon became his girlfriend, but later revealed a manipulative femme fatale side. Though she only had one major role on the show, she appeared many other times in Simpsons Comics such as when she became fat (along with the rest of Springfield Elementary because Nelson stopped bullying).
  • "Homer Badman"
    • Ashley Grant (Pamela Hayden) is a feminist graduate student who babysits Bart, Lisa, and Maggie. She falsely accuses Homer of sexual harassment (albeit unwittingly) after she mistakes his reaching for the candy Venus de Milo stuck to her rear end (complete with drooling) for a sexual attack, prompting a protest and media circus against Homer.[42] Ashley forgives Homer (and vice versa) after she is shown video evidence of his innocence.
  • "Fear of Flying"
    • Dr. Zweig (Anne Bancroft) is a psychologist who tries to help Marge get over her fear of flying. She appears as one of the judges at Marge's insanity hearing in "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad Marge".[43] While a competent psychologist, she is somewhat hypocritical as she, as Homer predicted and feared, immediately suspects Homer of responsibility for Marge's problems, despite her statement that she was not there to cast blame on anyone. However, in "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad Marge", she and her colleagues are somehow completely ignorant of the ubiquitous concepts of religious belief and prayer, instead interpreting Marge's prayer to God and belief in his omnipresence as symptoms of schizophrenia.
    • Guy Incognito (Dan Castellaneta) is a seemingly upper-class man who is identical in appearance to Homer Simpson. After Homer is banned from Moe's Tavern, Guy Incognito appears at the bar and introduces himself. He is mistaken for a badly disguised Homer and is subsequently beaten up and thrown out of the bar only to have the real Homer walk past him.[43]
  • "Homer the Great"
  • "Homie the Clown"
    • Don Vittorio DiMaggio (Hank Azaria) is Fat Tony's boss and a self-admitted Italian American stereotype. He has since made brief non-speaking cameos in later episodes, particularly in the mob meeting sequence on "Insane Clown Poppy".[45]
  • "Bart vs. Australia"
    • Evan Conover (Phil Hartman) is a U.S. diplomat who sells out the Simpsons to angry Australian officials.[46]
    • Tobias Drundridge (Pamela Hayden) is an Australian boy who accepted a six-hour collect call from Bart. His father Bruno (Hank Azaria) alerts the Prime Minister, and Bart is eventually indicted for fraud by the Australian government.
  • "Homer vs. Patty and Selma"
    • Ballet Teacher (Susan Sarandon), a Russian ballet teacher who encourages Bart to embrace his hidden talent for ballet.[47]
  • "Lisa's Wedding"
    • The Fortuneteller (Maggie Roswell), a woman dressed as a gypsy at the local Renaissance Fair who shows Lisa's future in the year 2010 as a graduate student who nearly marries a British man, until she realizes that he hopes to cut Lisa off from her family.[48]
    • Hugh Parkfield (Mandy Patinkin), a handsome and intelligent British college student whom Lisa nearly marries. He is a parody of English actor Hugh Grant.[48][49]
  • "Lemon of Troy"

Season 7[edit]

  • "Sideshow Bob's Last Gleaming"
    • Colonel Leslie "Hap" Hapablap (R. Lee Ermey), a colonel at a local Air Force base.[51]
    • Dr. Sally Wexler, Milhouse's therapist (also mentioned in Last Exit To Springfield). Milhouse dislikes her, and is upset at his parents for making him see her.
  • "Marge Be Not Proud"
    • Don Brodka (Lawrence Tierney), chief of security at the local Try-N-Save store. Bans Bart for life from the store after Bart is caught shoplifting the Bonestorm video game.[52]
  • "Bart the Fink"
    • Handsome Pete, a dock showman who dances for nickels while playing an accordion. He resembles a deformed, smaller version of Krusty the Klown.
  • "Lisa the Iconoclast"
  • "Homer the Smithers"
    • Mrs. Burns, Mr. Burns’ 122-year-old mother (though there was another woman who was said to be Mr. Burns' mother on season five's "Rosebud," though she could be the same woman, changed only by age and bitterness for her offspring). She is seen briefly when Smithers phones to tell her she has a call waiting from her son, who she refers to as "that improvident lackwit", but Homer accidentally cuts her off before they can speak. According to Smithers, Burns hates talking to her having never forgiven her for an affair with President William Howard Taft.
  • "The Day the Violence Died"
    • Chester J. Lampwick (Kirk Douglas), a homeless man who was the creator of the in-series cartoon character Itchy, which was stolen by Roger Meyers Sr.[54] Lampwick's original characterization and art for Itchy parody Mickey Mouse's first appearance as Steamboat Willie.
    • Lester (Nancy Cartwright), a young boy who resembled Bart from the Tracy Ullman shorts. He and Eliza helped bring Itchy and Scratchy back to television before Bart and Lisa did after proving an unknown plagiarism. He is last seen skateboarding and briefly spies on Bart with disdain, implied to be blaming the latter for helping Lampwick ruin Itchy and Scratchy.
  • "A Fish Called Selma"
  • Raging Abe Simpson and His Grumbling Grandson in "The Curse of the Flying Hellfish"
  • Fernando Vidal (Hank Azaria) is a hitman Mr. Burns hires to kill Grampa in order to obtain the treasure of the Hellfish Bonanza.
  • Summer of 4 Ft. 2

Season 8[edit]

  • "You Only Move Twice"
    • Hank Scorpio (Albert Brooks) is an evil genius and supervillain. He is also the cheerful, friendly owner of Globex Corporation. Scorpio is considered by some to be Albert Brooks' best voice performance on The Simpsons[57] and for this and four other guest performances he was named the greatest guest star in the show's history by IGN.[57] Brooks ad-libbed many of his lines.[58] He was supposed to be the main villain of The Simpsons Movie, but the character was replaced with EPA chief Russ Cargill (also voiced by Brooks) by the writers.[59]
    • Scorpio also appears in Simpsons Comics #117 ("Sandwiches Are Forever"), #132 ("A Brand New Burns (Part Two)"), #66 ("Homer's Luv Boat" + "A Top Secret Tour of Globex with Scorpio") and makes a cameo in Simpsons Comic #69 ("How Marge Got Her Curtains Back").
  • " Treehouse of Horror VII"
    • Hugo Simpson (Nancy Cartwright), is Bart's supposedly evil conjoined twin brother who was kept confined in the Simpsons' attic, until it is discovered that Bart was actually the evil twin all along. At the end of the segment, Hugo has rejoined his family and Bart has replaced him in the attic. Hugo Simpson is one of the character costumes for Bart in the video game The Simpsons: Hit & Run.
  • "Burns, Baby Burns"
    • Larry Burns (Rodney Dangerfield) is the long-lost son of Montgomery Burns. He is lazy and low-brow, and so he and Homer become good friends. While he fails to earn Mr Burns' love, he is consoled when he remembers that he has a wife and children, who are likely wondering why he vanished for a week. He later appears in the unemployment office in "Realty Bites".[60]
  • "Bart After Dark"
    • Belle (Tress MacNeille) the owner of the Maison Derrière, a local burlesque house where Martha Quimby met her husband, Mayor Quimby. According to the season eight DVD commentary, there were auditions held for a celebrity to voice Belle, but this was dropped in favor of veteran voice actress Tress MacNeille.[61]
  • "A Milhouse Divided"
    • Starla (Tress MacNeille), Kirk Van Houten's rebound "special lady" immediately following his separation from Luann. Allegedly a temp at KZOG Radio 530, she told Kirk she would help launch his singing career. Instead, she stole his car and ruined his demo tape, entitled, "Can I Borrow A Feeling?"
  • "Hurricane Neddy"
    • Dr. Foster (Hank Azaria), Ned's psychologist as a child who treated Ned in the Calmwood Mental Hospital after his breakdown. He appears again at Marge's competency hearing in "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad Marge" in a younger form.[62]
  • "El Viaje Misterioso de Nuestro Jomer (The Mysterious Voyage of Homer)"
  • "The Springfield Files"
  • "The Twisted World of Marge Simpson"
    • Frank Ormand (Jack Lemmon) is the founder of the Pretzel Wagon company who convinces Marge to start her own pretzel-selling business. He later dies in a car accident while Marge struggles to compete with "Fleet-a-Pita".[65]
  • "Simpsoncalifragilisticexpiala(Annoyed Grunt)cious"
    • Shary Bobbins (Maggie Roswell) is a magical British nanny modeled after Mary Poppins and hired to care for the Simpson children after Marge is revealed to be going bald from stress. After realizing she can never make The Simpsons functional, Bobbins flies away, and (unknown to the rest of the family) dies when she gets sucked into the jet engine of an airplane.[66] She reappears in a cameo in "Treehouse of Horror XXV", and possibly among a bunch of flying nannies glimpsed in "The Regina Monologues", and on the opening sequence of the 2nd and 6th episodes of the 21st season, "Bart Gets a 'Z'" and "Pranks and Greens".
  • "The Itchy & Scratchy & Poochie Show"
    • Roy (Hank Azaria), a young adult who briefly lives with the Simpson family. Before his introduction Lisa states "Adding a new character is often a desperate attempt to boost low ratings." At the end of the episode he leaves the Simpson house to live in an apartment with two sexy ladies. Before production began, a Fox executive suggested the staff add a new character to the show, who should come and live with the Simpsons on a permanent basis because it would "liven up the show".[67] The staff rejected the idea. Instead they inserted the one-time character Roy, with no explanation as to who he was or why he was there. Roy's appearance, mannerisms, and role all resemble that of episode-centric Itchy and Scratchy character Poochie. This was as a reference to the executive's proposal (and a meta-joke about long-running shows bringing in annoying characters to boost ratings).[68] Roy was originally conceived for the "Time and Punishment" segment of the season six episode "Treehouse of Horror V", living with the Simpsons in an alternate reality where Homer has an annoying teenage son.[69]
    • While Springfield Elementary students are watching a potential cartoon series, a muscular man in a Speedo capriciously walks onto the screen and starts flexing. Nelson Muntz made it seem like Milhouse van Houten enjoyed seeing him. This upset Milhouse. Roger Meyers Jr. says, "One kid seems to love the Speedo Man." The character may have been based upon the He-Man cartoon character.[1]
  • "Homer's Phobia"
    • John (John Waters), who is voiced by and modeled after John Waters, is the owner of Cockamamie's Collectibles Shop, an offbeat store filled with various "camp" items. Homer becomes friends with him, but breaks it off when Marge tells Homer that John is gay.[70]
  • "Homer vs. the Eighteenth Amendment"
  • "The Canine Mutiny"
    • Laddie (Frank Welker) a finely-bred, pre-trained collie which Bart buys using his credit card. When Bart realizes he misses Santa's Little Helper (after Bart lets Santa's Little Helper get repossessed when Bart has everything he bought with the credit card taken from him), he gives Laddie to the Springfield Police Force.[72]
    • Mr. Mitchell (Dan Castellaneta) is a blind man that adopted Santa's Little Helper after Bart sends him away in exchange for Laddie. Bart then goes to retrieve Santa's Little Helper from Mr. Mitchell.
  • "The Simpsons Spin-Off Showcase"
    • Big Daddy (Gailard Sartain) is a New Orleans-based criminal who steals the Louisiana governor's mansion and kidnaps Ralph Wiggum.[73] He is set up as the primary antagonist of the Chief Wiggum spinoff, whom Wiggum expects to face "each and every week".
    • Betty (Unknown) is a woman that Moe goes on a date with while using the love tester that has Grampa's spirit.
    • "Lisa Simpson" (Pamela Hayden) a cheerleader that took over Lisa's place in "The Simpsons Family Smile-Time Variety Hour" when she refused to participate.
  • "The Secret War of Lisa Simpson"
    • The Commandant (Willem Dafoe) is the head of Rommelwood Academy, who is wary of Lisa attending military school, but has no qualms over Bart joining (since Rommelwood Academy is an all-boys school).[74]

Season 9[edit]

Season 10[edit]

Season 11[edit]

Season 12[edit]

Season 13[edit]

Season 14[edit]

Season 15[edit]

Season 16[edit]

Season 17[edit]

Season 18[edit]

  • "The Mook, the Chef, the Wife and Her Homer"
    • Dante Calabresis (Joe Pantoliano) and Dante Calabresis Jr. (Michael Imperioli) are rival mobsters to Fat Tony.
    • Michael D'Amico (Tress MacNeille) is Fat Tony's son who becomes Lisa's friend. Michael has a gift for cooking, which he uses to poison his father's rivals and (presumably) breaks off his friendship to Lisa when he does not admit to poisoning his father's rivals. He was mentioned (by name only) earlier in "Moe Baby Blues" and "The Seven-Beer Snitch".
  • "Jazzy and the Pussycats"
    • Skinny Turner (Harry Shearer) and Marcus Marbles (Hank Azaria) are two jazz musicians that let Bart in their band.
  • "G.I. (Annoyed Grunt)"
    • The Army Colonel (Kiefer Sutherland) is Homer's somewhat psychotic army colonel, showing no regard to civilians lives or military laws (he invades Springfield without authorization).
  • "The Wife Aquatic"
    • Billy (Maurice LaMarche), "Portuguese" Fausto (Hank Azaria) and the Skipper (Hank Azaria) are three members of the crew of the boat The Rotting Pelican. There are also five nameless ones, one of whom is voiced by comedian/Simpsons writer Dana Gould.
  • "Little Big Girl"
    • Darcy (Natalie Portman), Bart's pregnant girlfriend in North Haverbrook who almost ropes Bart into marriage until she admits Bart is not the father.
  • "Yokel Chords"
    • Dr. Stacey Swanson (Meg Ryan) is a psychiatrist who is assigned to treat Bart Simpson. They form a close bond, and after the last session, Swanson is forced to see another psychiatrist.
    • Dark Stanley is a vengeful cook who suffers emotional bullying from students that taunt him for his ruined life, until he has a psychotic nervous breakdown and starts to serve the same students in his soup. Bart invents this history to scare the other students in order to get their lunches, and later reveals that he gets the name from a hammer that Homer uses to spank him. However, it's later revealed that, somehow, Dark Stanley was real.
    • Withney, Dubya, Jitney (all voiced by Tress MacNeille), Incest (Dan Castellaneta), Crystal Meth (Nancy Cartwright), International Harvester (Cartwright), and Birthday (Pamela Hayden) are seven of Cletus Spuckler's children tutored by Lisa when Springfield Elementary School rejects them. Lisa then takes them on a field trip to Downtown Springfield where they all sing a song. Krusty sees them and briefly gets them to sing on his show.
  • "Homerazzi"
  • "The Boys of Bummer"
    • Joe LaBoot (Hank Azaria) is a professional baseball player and loser of a World Series game, who dropped a fly ball and continues to be rich and famous. After Lisa takes Bart to see him, LaBoot makes everybody in the building "boo" Bart, causing him to cry.

Season 19[edit]

  • "He Loves to Fly and He D'ohs"
    • Colby Krause (Stephen Colbert), Homer's life coach who helped him pursue a job in safety inspector of a plane. Looks exactly like his voice actor Stephen Colbert.
  • "Homer of Seville"
    • Julia (Maya Rudolph), Homer's fan who attempted to seduce him; she resorted to stalking and attempting to kill him after he fired her.
  • "Midnight Towboy"
    • Louie (Matt Dillon), a tow truck driver who gave Homer a job, but when Homer (unintentionally) violated Louie's territory, became his enemy and held him hostage (with 5 other men in similar circumstances) in his basement. Homer and the others are rescued by Maggie.
  • "I Don't Wanna Know Why the Caged Bird Sings"
    • Dwight (Steve Buscemi), a criminal who got arrested after a bank robbery. Marge promised she would visit him in prison. However Marge did not and he kidnapped Marge and took her to an amusement park his mom abandoned him at when he was a kid. There he got injured and sent to jail. Marge then visited him in the end.
  • "Little Orphan Millie"
    • Uncle Norbert Van Houten (Hank Azaria) Milhouse's Indiana Jones-esque Danish uncle who despises the Dutch side of the Van Houten family.
  • "Husbands and Knives"
    • Milo (Jack Black), a local comic book store owner who works right across from the Comic Book Guy's store "The Android's Dungeon". Unlike the Comic Book Guy, Milo has a girlfriend, is not obsessed with keeping comics in mint condition, and treats his customers with respect.
  • "Funeral for a Fiend"
    • Dr. Robert Terwilliger Sr. (John Mahoney) is Bob and Cecil Terwilliger's father. He tried to find proof that his son has gone insane due to abuses from Bart. The casting of Mahoney here mirrors his casting as the father of the Crane brothers on Frasier. Actors Kelsey Grammer and David Hyde Pierce portrayed the Crane brothers there, and portray Bob and Cecil Terwilliger in The Simpsons.
    • Dame Judith Underdunk (Tress MacNeille) is Bob and Cecil's mother and an eminent Shakespearean actress.
  • "E Pluribus Wiggum"
  • "That 90's Show"
    • Professor Stefan August (Hank Azaria) Marge's college professor whom she develops a crush on in the 1990s.
  • "The Debarted"
    • Donny (Topher Grace) is a new kid at school hired by Principal Skinner and Superintendent Chalmers to rat Bart out whenever he plays a prank at school. He resembles Topher Grace.
  • "Dial 'N' for Nerder"
    • Betsy Bidwell (Tress MacNeille), a former obese woman who used to weigh 400 pounds, but becomes Homer's nutritionist and assists with his diet.
    • Zack (Hank Azaria) the host of a Cheaters-type hidden camera show who only cares about breaking up couples who cheat (be it on another person or, in Homer's case, on their diet) just to get ratings for his show.
  • "Smoke on the Daughter"
  • "Papa Don't Leech"
    • Royce Lumpkin (Karl Wiedergott), Lurleen Lumpkin's neglectful and abusive father, who abandoned his daughter when she was four years old.

Season 20[edit]

  • "Sex, Pies and Idiot Scrapes"
    • Lucky Jim (Robert Forster), A bail bondsman who meets Homer. He recruits Ned Flanders to hunt Homer down after Homer jumps his bail.
    • Wolf the Bounty Hunter (Hank Azaria), a bounty hunter who convinces Homer to take up bounty hunting. A parody of Dog the Bounty Hunter.
    • Patrick Farally (Harry Shearer), an Irishman who gives Marge a job at his erotic bakery.
  • "Double, Double, Boy in Trouble"
    • Simon Woosterfield (Nancy Cartwright), a rich boy who looks identical to Bart, who switches places with him.
    • Devon and Quenly Woosterfield (Dan Castellaneta, Tress MacNeille) Simon's half-brother and half-sister who plot to kill him in order to gain their parents' full inheritance.
  • "Mypods and Boomsticks"
    • Bashir Bin Laden (Tress MacNeille), Bart's new friend from Jordan. He almost gets beaten up by the three bullies (Dolph, Jimbo, and Kearney) for being Muslim, and Homer insults his parents and accuse them of being terrorists because of their religion (Islam).
  • "Lisa the Drama Queen"
    • Juliet Hobbs (Emily Blunt), a strange new girl whom Lisa befriends. Together, the two create a fantasy world called Equalia where the two reign as queens. She runs away from home at the end of the episode and it is unknown if she returns home.
  • "Take My Life, Please"
    • Vance Connor, Homer's old high rival who won the student council election after Principal Dondelinger rigged the election.
  • "Wedding for Disaster"
    • The Parson (Hank Azaria), A colleague of Rev. Lovejoy, who appears to tell him the during a certain time he was not licensed. He is the titular head of Lovejoy's faith.
  • "In the Name of the Grandfather"
    • Tom O'Flanagan (Colm Meaney), the owner of O'Flanagan's pub in Dunkilderry, Ireland. Kenneth Branagh had originally been asked guest star as the pub owner and came in to record the part.[131][132] However, Branagh was replaced by Meaney and did not appear in the episode.[133]
  • "Eeny Teeny Maya Moe"
    • Maya (Tress MacNeille), is a beautiful woman Moe meets over the internet. When Moe meets her in person, she is three feet tall. Despite this they end up hitting it off, even after Moe worried what his friends/patrons would think of her, to which Homer did not even pay attention to her height. Moe came close to making her Mrs. Maya Szyslak, but got too comfortable joking around with her about her height, much to her chagrin. To make it up to her, he tried to literally knock himself down to her size, but she convinced him not to by leaving him for trying something so insane and insensitive.
  • "The Good, the Sad and the Drugly"
    • Jenny (Anne Hathaway) is the beautiful girl who Bart fell in love with. At first she thought Bart was a nice guy, but then she dumped him. She helps out around the Springfield Retirement Castle. She's a Christian and prays to God at school. Bart tricked her into believing that he was something he was not which is the reason he got dumped and left by Jenny. Bart has not seen her since.
    • Inga (Tress Macneille), Groundskeeper Willie's Swedish girlfriend. She is a bikini model who lives in his shack.
  • "Waverly Hills 9-0-2-1-D'oh"

Season 21[edit]

  • "Homer the Whopper"
    • Lyle McCarthy (Seth Rogen): Homer's celebrity trainer when Homer is given the role for the movie adaptation of Comic Book Guy's character, Everyman.
  • "Bart Gets a 'Z'"
    • Zachary Vaughn (Hank Azaria): Mrs. Krabappel's replacement teacher after Krabappel is fired (expelled) for drinking alcohol on the job. He is obsessed with social networks and makes the kids use their phones to text instead of actual education.
  • "The Great Wife Hope"
    • Chett Engelbrit (Chuck Liddell): The head of the Ultimate Fighting syndicate. Challenges Marge to a fight over whether or not Ultimate Fighting should continue.
  • "Pranks and Greens"
    • Andy Hamilton (Jonah Hill): An immature, college-aged man who was once hailed Springfield Elementary's prankster after filling the school's pool with worms and turning Principal Skinner into the strait-laced, no-nonsense disciplinarian he is today. Now writes for "The Krusty the Clown" show after Bart urges Andy to do something with his life.
  • "Rednecks and Broomsticks"
  • "Oh Brother, Where Bart Thou?"
    • Charlie (Jordan Nagai): a boy who escapes the orphanage to hang out with Bart, who wants a baby brother so he can have a bond with a younger sibling.
  • "Thursdays with Abie"
    • Marshall Goldman (Hank Azaria): a journalist who writes about Abe's past experiences in the local newspaper and then plots to kill him in order to receive his Pulitzer Prize.
  • "Once Upon a Time in Springfield"
    • Princess Penelope (Anne Hathaway): A princess character hired to be Krusty the Klown's wife and sidekick in an attempt to get girls to watch The Krusty the Clown Show. Real name: Penelope Mountbatten Habsburg Hohenzollern Mulan Pocahontas. Was a fan of the Krusty show since she was a child; confessed her love for him as an adult. Her father was a station manager for the New York affiliate that aired The Krusty Show back when Penelope was a kid. Sings and plays guitar.
    • Gator McCall (Hank Azaria): A headhunter (corporate recruiter) who persuades Homer, Lenny, and Carl to work for the Capitol City Nuclear Plant after Mr. Burns cuts free donuts from the budget at work.
  • "Boy Meets Curl"
    • Milhoose (Pamela Hayden): Milhoose is Bart's Canadian friend whom he met in Vancouver when Homer and Marge were competing in the Olympics. He looks and sounds like Milhouse Van Houten. Just like Milhouse, he has a crush on Lisa.
    • Canadian Nelson (Nancy Cartwright): Bart's Canadian friend whom he met in Vancouver. He looks and sounds like Nelson Muntz. He punches Milhoose and says "Hoo Hoo!" instead on Nelson's "Ha Ha!".
  • "The Color Yellow"
  • "Stealing First Base"
    • Nikki (Sarah Silverman): A girl Bart is forced to sit with when the two Fourth Grade classes are combined, her attitude towards Bart is very fickle, in the end she claims it is because "There are a lot of things Bart doesn't know about girls and Nikki isn't going to tell him".
  • "The Greatest Story Ever D'ohed"
  • "The Bob Next Door"

Season 22[edit]

Season 23[edit]

Season 24[edit]

  • "Gone Abie Gone"
    • Rita LaFleur (Anika Noni Rose): Former restaurant singer and Abe Simpson's former girlfriend who he left to take care of an injured Homer instead of going for a music tour with her.
  • "Penny-Wiseguys"
    • Dan Gillick (Steve Carell): Fat Tony's accountant who is Fat Tony's temporary replacement when he has to serve jury duty.
  • "To Cur, with Love"
    • Bongo (later renamed Hendrix): A dog that Abe Simpson owned back then when Homer was a child. He had to give him away to a former neighbour named "Miss Viola" after Mr. Burns wanted him dead. It's unknown if Hendrix is still alive.
  • "The Changing of the Guardian"
    • Mav (Hank Azaria): A professional surfer who wants to be the guardian of Bart, Lisa, and Maggie. He actually wanted to steal them.
    • Portia (Rashida Jones): Mav's wife who wants to steal Bart, Lisa, and Maggie along with Mav.
  • "Black Eyed, Please"
    • Ms. Cantwell (Tina Fey): Lisa's "permanent" substitute teacher who believes that all blondes use their looks to get by in life and therefore goes out of her way to bully Lisa.
  • "The Fabulous Faker Boy"
    • Slava (Bill Hader): The father of Zhenya that Marge taught to drive in exchange for Zhenya giving Bart piano lessons.
    • Zhenya (Jane Krakowski): The daughter of Slava and a piano teacher. Bart took lessons with her and developed a crush on her, while she didn't love him back because of his poor piano skills. She then gets more students when Bart pretends to be a professional piano player with the help of a CD.

Season 25[edit]

  • "Homerland"
  • "Four Regrettings and a Funeral"
    • Chip Davis: An unseen, deceased, Springfield citizen. Many citizens attended his funeral and remembered how he made a great impact in their lives.
  • "Diggs"
    • Diggs (Daniel Radcliffe): A transferred student that Bart befriended after he is saved by bullies from Diggs.
  • "The Winter of His Content"
    • Chester (Kevin Michael Richardson): Leader of the Bully Summit. He's a famous bully who wedged a kid in half. While giving a speech, another bully shot him with Bart's slingshot while giving a speech.
    • Wilbur (Hank Azaria): A teenage bully that used Bart's slingshot to shoot Chester, then framed Bart. He then chased Bart and the Springfield bullies.
  • "Luca$"
    • Lucas (Zach Galifianakis): An overweight boy who became friends with Lisa and is a competitive eater.

Season 26[edit]

Season 27[edit]

  • "Every Man's Dream"
    • Candace (Lena Dunham): A pharmacist whom Homer went out with after he and Marge divorce who was recommended from a therapist.
    • Roger (Unknown): Candace's father whom Marge proposes to and marries after she and Homer divorce.
  • "Friend with Benefit"
    • Harper Jambowski (Kristen Bell): A girl whom Lisa befriended when she and Harper wanted to sign up for The Magic Club.
  • "The Girl Code"
    • Quinn Hopper (Kaitlin Olson): A coding teacher at Springfield Elementary. Lisa worked with her to create an app called "Conrad" (abbreviation for Consequences Eradicator).
  • "Teenage Mutant Milk-Caused Hurdles"
    • Carol Berrera (Sofia Vergara): Bart's new teacher who both he and Skinner have romantic feelings for.
  • "Gal of Constant Sorrow"
    • Hettie (Kate McKinnon, Natalie Maines for singing voice): A homeless woman whom Bart and Lisa secretly let live in their closet. Bart and Lisa also discover that Hettie is a talented musician. Lisa planned on putting her on a show, but that's when Hettie revealed she was a heroin addict, and didn't make it to the show.

The Simpsons Movie[edit]

  • Russ Cargill (A. Brooks) – Cargill is a businessman and head of the Environmental Protection Agency (abbreviated as EPA). After Homer pollutes Lake Springfield and causes the wildlife to mutate, Cargill presents this information to the President, convincing him to approve a plan to deal with the situation. Cargill lowers a giant dome on top of Springfield, sealing the city off from the rest of the world to prevent the toxic fumes from spreading. Upon hearing of the Simpsons' escape and the citizens' attempts to break the dome, Cargill attempts to have Springfield demolished with a time bomb. Ultimately he tries to kill Homer and Bart with a sawed-off shotgun, but is interrupted by Maggie, who drops a large boulder on his head. The deleted scenes on the DVD shows that Cargill was originally going to be an older man in a sweater vest and quiff.
  • President Arnold Schwarzenegger (Harry Shearer) – Schwarzenegger appears to be inept, as he is easily manipulated by Russ Cargill into authorizing the destruction of Springfield. When Cargill warns of the possibility of a public backlash after learning of Springfield becoming a no man's land, Schwarzenegger laments returning to making family comedies.
  • Colin (Tress MacNeille) is a young environmentalist who has moved to Springfield from Ireland. He falls in love with Lisa, and the film ends with them holding hands. Lisa initially suspects that Colin's dad is Bono from U2, since Colin is Irish and states his father is a musician; Colin repeatedly says that his father is not Bono. When asked if he plays instruments, he modestly replies, "Just piano, guitar, trumpet, drums, and bass." During Trappucino, Lisa is forced to leave Colin behind. He writes a song for Lisa, but because she cannot hear him through the dome, he writes the sheet music on the dome's surface. At the end of the film Colin and Lisa go on a date. Note 2
  • Medicine Woman (Tress MacNeille)


See also[edit]


  1. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 18.
  2. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 23.
  3. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 26.
  4. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 27.
  5. ^ Meyer, George (2001). Commentary for the episode "The Crepes of Wrath". The Simpsons: The Complete First Season (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  6. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 35.
  7. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 36-37.
  8. ^ a b Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 45.
  9. ^ a b Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 52.
  10. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 53.
  11. ^ "16 great 'Simpsons' guest stars". Entertainment Weekly. 2008-05-11. Retrieved 2008-05-11.
  12. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 54.
  13. ^ Castellaneta, Dan. (2003). Commentary for "Stark Raving Dad", in The Simpsons: The Complete Third Season [DVD]. 20th Century Fox.
  14. ^ Anita Gates (1994-12-05). "The Voice Is Familiar but I Can't Place the Overbite". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-09-04.
  15. ^ Jay Sharbutt (1991-09-19). "'Simpsons' Returns with a Big White Michael Jackson". Press of Atlantic City. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  16. ^ Virginia Mann (1991-09-19). "Simpsons Plays Name That Voice". The Record. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  17. ^ Tom Shales (1991-09-19). "TV Previews — Simpsons: A Surprise Thriller". Washington Post.
  18. ^ Phil Rosenthal (1991-09-18). "Some Clues as to why 'The Simpsons' is Simply the Best". Daily News of Los Angeles.
  19. ^ Reiss, Mike. (2003). Easter Egg Commentary for "Stark Raving Dad", in The Simpsons: The Complete Third Season [DVD]. 20th Century Fox.
  20. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 63.
  21. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 66.
  22. ^ Groening, Matt. (2003). Commentary for "Flaming Moe's", in The Simpsons: The Complete Third Season [DVD]. 20th Century Fox.
  23. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 74.
  24. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 88.
  25. ^ Kirkland, Mark (2004). The Simpsons Season 4 DVD commentary for the episode "Kamp Krusty" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  26. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 93.
  27. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 95.
  28. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 100.
  29. ^ a b Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 104-105.
  30. ^ Reiss, Mike. (2004). Commentary for "Brother from the Same Planet", in The Simpsons: The Complete Fourth Season [DVD]. 20th Century Fox.
  31. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 107.
  32. ^ Jean, Al (2004). The Simpsons season 4 DVD commentary for the episode "Last Exit to Springfield" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  33. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 120.
  34. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 124-125.
  35. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 122.
  36. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 127.
  37. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 130.
  38. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 132.
  39. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 135.
  40. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 136-137.
  41. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 142-143.
  42. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 158-159.
  43. ^ a b Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 161.
  44. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 162-163.
  45. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 166.
  46. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 167.
  47. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 168.
  48. ^ a b Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 170.
  49. ^ Lisa's Wedding Retrieved on March 20, 2007
  50. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 175.
  51. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 190.
  52. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 192.
  53. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 197.
  54. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 199.
  55. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 200.
  56. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 207.
  57. ^ a b Goldman, Eric; Iverson, Dan; Zoromski, Brian. "Top 25 Simpsons Guest Appearances". IGN. Retrieved 2008-05-02.
  58. ^ Weinstein, Josh (2006). The Simpsons season 8 DVD commentary for the episode "You Only Move Twice" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  59. ^ Anderson, Mike B.; Dean Moore, Steven; Moore, Rich; Silverman, David (2007). Audio Director's commentary (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  60. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 214.
  61. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 215.
  62. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 219.
  63. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, pp. 220-221.
  64. ^ Turner 2004, p. 385.
  65. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 223.
  66. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 225.
  67. ^ Groening, Matt (2006). The Simpsons The Complete Eighth Season DVD commentary for the episode "The Itchy & Scratchy & Poochie Show" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  68. ^ Smith, Yeardley (2006). The Simpsons The Complete Eighth Season DVD commentary for the episode "The Itchy & Scratchy & Poochie Show" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  69. ^ Daniels, Greg (2005). The Simpsons The Complete Sixth Season DVD commentary for the episode "Treehouse of Horror V" (DVD). 20th Century Fox.
  70. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 228.
  71. ^ Thomas, Dave (2006). Commentary for "Homer vs. the Eighteenth Amendment", in The Simpsons: The Complete Eighth Season [DVD]. Twentieth Century Fox.
  72. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 233.
  73. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 237.
  74. ^ Richmond & Coffman 1997, p. 238.
  75. ^ Wilonsky, Robert (2001-04-27). "Shearer Delight". East Bay Express. Retrieved 2009-04-14.
  76. ^ Goldstein, Meredith (2006-12-07). "Tapping into the many roles of Harry Shearer". The Boston Globe. p. 8E.
  77. ^ Eliscu, Jenny (2002-11-28). "Homer and Me". Rolling Stone. Retrieved 2009-04-14.
  78. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 18–19
  79. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 25
  80. ^ a b Gimple 1999, pp. 26–27
  81. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 30–31
  82. ^ a b Gimple 1999, pp. 34–35
  83. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 36
  84. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 38–39
  85. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 40
  86. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 53
  87. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 56–57
  88. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 61
  89. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 62–63
  90. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 68–69
  91. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 72–73
  92. ^ Gimple 1999, p. 75
  93. ^ Gimple 1999, pp. 78–79
  94. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 10–11
  95. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 14–15
  96. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 24–25
  97. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 26–27
  98. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 28–29
  99. ^ a b McCann 2002, pp. 32–33
  100. ^ a b c McCann 2002, pp. 42–43
  101. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 44–45
  102. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 48–49
  103. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 50–51
  104. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 52–53
  105. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 70–71
  106. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 74–75
  107. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 76–77
  108. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 82–83
  109. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 86–87
  110. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 94–95
  111. ^ a b McCann 2002, pp. 96–97
  112. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 98–99
  113. ^ McCann 2002, pp. 104–105
  114. ^ a b McCann 2005, pp. 10–13
  115. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 24–25
  116. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 25–26
  117. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 32–33
  118. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 34–35
  119. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 36–37
  120. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 42–43
  121. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 50–51
  122. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 52–53
  123. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 54–55
  124. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 70–71
  125. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 74–75
  126. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 76–77
  127. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 80–81
  128. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 90–91
  129. ^ a b McCann 2005, pp. 100–101
  130. ^ McCann 2005, pp. 108–109
  131. ^ "Kenneth Branagh lands role in The Simpsons". Belfast Telegraph. 2008-06-19. Retrieved 2009-04-14.
  132. ^ Keveney, Bill (2008-09-26). "'The Simpsons' hits a landmark". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-04-14.
  133. ^ "The Simpsons". RTÉ Guide. 2009-03-17. Archived from the original on 2012-12-18. Retrieved 2009-03-24.