South park episode 21

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South Park Season 21
Watch all South Park episodes from Season 21 online


South Park - White People Renovating Houses
South Park - White People Renovating Houses
South Park - Episode 2101
"White People Renovating Houses" is the first episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. It is the 278th episode of the series overall, and first aired on September 13, 2017.
Randy and Sharon start a home renovation show that is threatened. Cartman's relationship with Heidi becomes strained and he grows attached to his Amazon Alexa.
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South Park - Put it down
South Park - Put It Down
South Park - Episode 2102
"Put It Down" is the second episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 279th episode of the series overall, it first aired on Comedy Central in the United States on September 20, 2017.
Tweek and Craig's relationship is strained. Cartman begs Heidi to take him back but claims suicidal thoughts. Everyone else is busy mourning people killed by distracted drivers.
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South Park - Holiday Special
South Park - Holiday Special
South Park - Episode 2103
"Holiday Special" is the third episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 280th episode of the series overall, it first aired on Comedy Central on September 27, 2017. This episode parodies self-victimization via Native American hardships and trends toward opposition to Columbus Day. A relationship is formed when Randy kisses a Native American man.
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South Park - Franchise Prequel
South Park - Franchise Prequel
South Park - Episode 2104
"Franchise Prequel" is the fourth episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 281st overall episode of the series, it first aired on Comedy Central in the United States on October 11, 2017.
In this South Park episode, The Coon and Friends members struggle to start a superhero franchise while fake news gets spread about them through Facebook.
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South Park - Hummels & Heroin
South Park - Hummels & Heroin
South Park - Episode 2105
"Hummels & Heroin" is the fifth episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 282nd overall episode of the series, it premiered on Comedy Central in the United States on October 18, 2017.
In this South park episode, Opiates cause a problem in South Park and Stan is believed to be responsible.
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South Park - Sons a Witches
South Park - Sons a Witches
South Park - Episode 2106
"Sons a Witches" is the sixth episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 283rd overall episode of the series, it originally aired on Comedy Central in the United States on October 25, 2017. The episode was seen by critics as a parodying hypocrisy surrounding the Harvey Weinstein sexual abuse allegations.
When a witch causes problems for South Park's Halloween, Cartman looks for a way to take advantage.
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South Park - Doubling Down
South Park - Doubling Down
South Park - Episode 2107
"Doubling Down" is the seventh episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 284th overall episode of the series, it first aired on Comedy Central in the United States on November 8, 2017.
Kyle is fed up with Cartman's abuse towards Heidi and gets involved. President Garrison's advisers worry about some of his recent actions.
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South Park - Moss Piglets
South Park - Moss Piglets
South Park - Episode 2108
"Moss Piglets" is the eighth episode of the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 285th overall episode of the series, it first aired on November 15, 2017.
Timmy and Jimmy's science project catches the attention of some very important people. As Heidi and Cartman codependent relationship continues, she takes on his appearance and behavior, earning the disapproval of her peers.
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South Park - Super Hard PCness
South Park - Super Hard PCness
South Park - Episode 2109
"Super Hard PCness" is the ninth episode of the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 286th overall episode of the series, it aired on Comedy Central in the United States on November 29, 2017.
PC Principal falls in love with the new vice-principal. Kyle realizes how wrong Terrance and Philip are.
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South Park - Splatty Tomato
South Park - Splatty Tomato
South Park - Episode 2110
"Splatty Tomato" is the tenth episode and the season finale of the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 287th overall episode of the series, it premiered on Comedy Central in the United States on December 6, 2017.
The President, Mr. Garrison, continues to cause problems for the children of South Park.
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Sours: https://southparkzone.blogspot.com/2019/10/south-park-season-21.html

South Park (season 21)

Season of television series

Season of television series

South Park
South Park (season 21).png

DVD cover

Country of originUnited States
No. of episodes10
Original networkComedy Central
Original releaseSeptember 13 (2017-09-13) –
December 6, 2017 (2017-12-06)

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Season 20

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Season 22

List of episodes

The twenty-first season of the American animated sitcomSouth Park premiered on Comedy Central on September 13, 2017, and contains ten episodes. This season had planned "dark weeks" (weeks during which no new episodes would air) after episode three, episode six, and episode eight.[1] The season lampooned many events and cultural institutions such as the Trump administration, the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Netflix, the MCU, and themes of self-victimization. The season received mixed to positive reviews, with many reviewers praising the show's ability to remain relevant and choice of abandoning the linear narrative that dominated much of the previous season, despite many of the previous story elements being carried over into this season such as Cartman's relationship with Heidi.[2] The seasons ratings declined overall in comparison to the previous season.[3] The second episode "Put It Down" received an Emmy nomination.[4]

Marketing[edit]

Comedy Central announced on August 22 that the network would be running a marathon of South Park consisting of 254 episodes, all airing over eight days, in a similar vein to The Simpsons 600 episode marathon that aired over 13 days of the previous year.[5] The marathon drew more than 10 million unique viewers to the network. Online across Instagram, Facebook, and Twitter over 7 million video views were generated as well as 500,000 engagements. The stunt helped increase the ratings of other Comedy Central programs as well such as Broad City, which premiered directly after South Park.[6]

Episodes[edit]

See also: List of South Park episodes

Reception[edit]

Jesse Schedeen with IGN rated the entire season an 8.2 out of 10, praising the creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone for shifting away from continuity-heavy storylines and commentary on current events and returning to its roots in absurdity-based situational humor. Schedeen commented, "It's not that this season ignored what was going on in the world this year, but it wasn't quite so obsessed with lampooning current events from week to week. That shift, more than anything else, resulted in a stronger, more well-rounded show."[18]

Home media[edit]

This season was released in its entirety on DVD and Blu-ray on June 5, 2018.[19]

References[edit]

  1. ^"South Park Returns For Season 21!". South Park Studios.com. Archived from the original on September 13, 2017. Retrieved September 11, 2017.
  2. ^Schedeen, Jesse (2017-12-13). "South Park: Season 21 Review". IGN. Retrieved 2018-10-16.
  3. ^Porter, Rick (2017-09-15). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'South Park' returns lower, 'Broad City' improves". TV By The Numbers. Archived from the original on 2017-09-15. Retrieved 2018-10-16.
  4. ^Editors, Vulture. "Here Are the 2018 Emmy Nominations". Vulture. Archived from the original on 2018-10-05. Retrieved 2018-10-16.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  5. ^"'South Park' Marathon: Comedy Central to Air All 254 Episodes in 8 Days". EW.com. Archived from the original on 2018-10-17. Retrieved 2018-10-16.
  6. ^"Ratings - Comedy Central's Eight-Day "South Park" Marathon Leads to Big Ratings and a Big Season 21 Premiere | TheFutonCritic.com". www.thefutoncritic.com. Retrieved 2018-10-16.
  7. ^"Watch South Park Episodes Online Season 21 (2017)". TV Guide. Archived from the original on August 13, 2019. Retrieved September 13, 2019.
  8. ^Porter, Rick (September 15, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'South Park' returns lower, 'Broad City' improves". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on September 15, 2017. Retrieved September 16, 2017.
  9. ^Welch, Alex (September 21, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'The Sinner' season finale leads". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on September 22, 2017. Retrieved September 21, 2017.
  10. ^Welch, Alex (September 28, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Broad City' ticks up, 'Greenleaf' holds steady". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on October 1, 2017. Retrieved September 28, 2017.
  11. ^Welch, Alex (October 12, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Mr. Robot' premieres, 'Broad City' takes a minor hit". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on October 23, 2017. Retrieved October 23, 2017.
  12. ^Welch, Alex (October 19, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Mr. Robot' takes a hit, 'Queen Sugar' holds steady". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on October 23, 2017. Retrieved November 5, 2017.
  13. ^Welch, Alex (October 26, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Queen Sugar' ticks up, 'Mr. Robot' hits series low". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on November 7, 2017. Retrieved November 5, 2017.
  14. ^Welch, Alex (November 9, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Broad City' holds steady, 'Queen Sugar' dips". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on November 13, 2017. Retrieved November 17, 2017.
  15. ^Welch, Alex (November 16, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Mr. Robot' rises, 'Broad City' holds steady". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on November 17, 2017. Retrieved November 17, 2017.
  16. ^Welch, Alex (November 30, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Vikings' premieres down, 'South Park' dips". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on December 1, 2017. Retrieved November 30, 2017.
  17. ^Welch, Alex (December 8, 2017). "Wednesday cable ratings: 'Vikings' holds steady, 'Happy!' premieres". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on December 8, 2017. Retrieved December 7, 2017.
  18. ^Schedeen, Jesse (December 13, 2017). "South Park: Season 21 Review - IGN". IGN. Retrieved December 18, 2017.
  19. ^"'South Park Season 21' Announced for Blu-ray & DVD Release". HDReport. March 20, 2018. Archived from the original on July 19, 2019. Retrieved June 6, 2018.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/South_Park_(season_21)
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South Park: Season 21 Review

Warning: Full spoilers for South Park's 21st Season below.South Park has increasingly focused on building and maintaining a season-long continuity in recent years. Season 20 was basically the culmination of that shift, delivering ten episodes that basically fit together as one long, rambling movie that lampooned the 2016 election. We saw the drawback of that approach, particularly when Donald Trump's election victory forced a major, last-minute rewrite. Creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone seem to have decided that they took the continuity-driven approach about as far as it could go last year. Season 21 shifted gears by returning the show to its roots, and the series became better for it.There was still a certain degree of continuity involved with Season 20. The events of one episode were sometimes referenced in subsequent episodes, and the rapidly deteriorating relationship between Cartman and Heidi gave the show one serialized storyline to explore over the course of the fall. But for the most part, the emphasis was more on standalone adventures that downplayed topical humor in favor of sillier conflicts centered around the kids of South Park Elementary. It's not that this season ignored what was going on in the world this year, but it wasn't quite so obsessed with lampooning current events from week to week. That shift, more than anything else, resulted in a stronger, more well-rounded show.Not that there weren't some serious bumps along the way. Season 21 opened with perhaps its weakest episode in "White People Renovating Houses." That episode fell victim to a familiar problem with modern-era South Park, as the writers attempted to tackle too many topics at once and failed to merge them into a cohesive whole. With the fires of white nationalism raging, the series couldn't seem to find anything insightful to say about the chaos in Charlottesville or various other racially charged incidents.But from there, the season immediately transitioned into its best episode in "Put It Down." A sequel of sorts to Season 19's "Tweek x Craig," that episode made the most of that unlikely romance and reminded us how much the show misses out by downplaying its younger cast. "Put It Down" is also where the season seemed to find its best balance between reflecting current events and still keeping the focus squarely on the main cast. The Twitter feud between President Garrison and North Korea made for a hilarious backdrop, one that culminated in a great little musical number.

The season more or less settle into a groove from there. There were some high points along the way, such as the Columbus Day-themed "Holiday Special" and an amusing Jimmy/Timmy-centric episode in "Moss Piglets." There were also more potholes in the road, most notably the disappointingly bland "Hummels & Heroin" (another wasted opportunity for the show to do something meaningful with a hot-button issue). But good or bad, one thing Season 21 always had in its favor that Season 20 sorely lacked is that every episode felt unique. The same-ness that often plagued Season 20 was gone.

The most pleasant surprise this year came with the focus on Cartman and Heidi. In Season 20, their romance was easily the weakest recurring plot thread on the show. What exactly is the point of Cartman becoming a doting, well-adjusted boyfriend? Season 21 redeemed the two characters by shifting their romance in a much darker direction. Over the course of ten episodes, we saw Cartman emotionally manipulate Heidi until she became a mirror image of him - overweight, selfish, hateful and utterly cruel to everyone around her. But where Cartman can never seem to escape his twisted impulses, Heidi ultimately saw the light and rejected that thoroughly unhealthy relationship. The whole thing served as an interesting and largely successful experiment in telling a multi-season story arc. For a season that rejected continuity, in that one area it became more continuity-driven than ever.One weird side effect of Heidi's sudden status boost is that Kenny seems to have taken a backseat. We barely saw a hint of Kenny this season, even in the superhero-driven "Franchise Prequel." That's a strange omission, and one I hope Season 22 will atone for.

"Franchise Prequel" offered another unique diversion for the series, basically acting as a direct prequel to the video game South Park: The Fractured But Whole. The payoff to that episode was a bit lacking, given that it recycled the opening to the game, but it at least gave us a fun Professor Chaos story along the way. Once again, the series found a lot of success in spotlighting the younger cast members and downplaying the outside world again (despite also focusing on making fun of Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg's recent antics).

The shift away from continuity-driven stories also seemed to help the season stick the landing better than most. Season 20, in particular, ended on a weak note, suggesting the writers never quite figured out how to wrap up their ten-part epic. Neither "Super Hard PCness" nor "Splatty Tomato" was among the best of Season 21, but they were far from the worst, either. And in many ways, the open-ended nature of the finale played exactly into what Parker and Stone were trying to say about Garrison/Trump this year.On that note, if any element of Season 21 left me feeling disappointed and let down, it was the handling of Garrison as a Trump surrogate. Parker and Stone made it clear heading into the new season that they planned on ignoring Trump's antics. As they justified it, that's one area where satire is perpetually struggling to keep pace with reality. But it also invited a new round of accusations that South Park is playing softball with Trump in a way it never did with past Presidents. And it's hard to argue against that after watching an episode like "Sons a Witches," which treated Garrison almost like a conquering hero returning home. Things picked up in the finale, certainly, but by then it was too little, too late. "Put it Down" did more to lampoon Trump without ever directly featuring Garrison than any Garrison-driven episode managed this year.

That said, the takeaway from Season 21 is ultimately that South Park still packs a punch. This season serves as a solid template going forward. It blended classic storylines and situations with just enough topical humor to keep things exciting.

Verdict

The switch to a more classical South Park formula didn't prevent Season 21 from making significant mistakes or delivering a few duds. But on the whole, the series seems to be in a better place with this latest shift in direction. This year yielded a handful of instant classics and reminded us that South Park is at its best when the focus remains on Stan, Kyle, Cartman and the rest of the gang, not on the crazy world outside South Park, Colorado.

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Sours: https://www.ign.com/articles/2017/12/13/south-park-season-21-review
South Park Full Episodes - South Park Season 10 - New Cartoon Movies 2017

Put It Down (South Park)

2nd episode of the twenty-first season of South Park

"Put It Down" is the second episode in the twenty-first season of the American animated television series South Park. The 279th episode of the series overall, it first aired on Comedy Central in the United States on September 20, 2017.

The episode's plot concerns Craig's attempts to assuage Tweek's anxieties over the contemporary issues parodied in the episode, including the relations between North Korea and the United States following the 2017 North Korean nuclear tests, distracted driving, and the impact of Donald Trump on social media.

Plot[edit]

Tweek Tweak performs an emotionally-charged song during a school assembly, in which he frantically warns of the growing tensions with North Korea, screaming at the apparent indifference of everyone. The boys urge his boyfriend, Craig Tucker, to calm Tweek's anxiety, but Tweek is further panicked by President Garrison's aggressive tweets to North Korea. Craig suggests sending cupcakes to North Korea to calm him down. Meanwhile, Eric Cartman and Heidi Turner have resumed dating after Cartman claims that Heidi was suicidal. However, Heidi gives Stan a voicemail by Cartman telling Heidi that he would commit suicide if she did not take him back. Heidi asks Stan to keep the voicemail secret but he shares it with the boys anyway. Cartman decides to raise awareness for his planned suicide but is told by PC Principal that the school is raising awareness for distracted drivers instead.

Tweek is calmed to learn that Kim Jong-un enjoyed the cupcakes he sent him, but his anxiety returns when Garrison goads North Korea by claiming that Tweek likely defecated in the batter. Cartman performs a song at school to raise awareness of his plans to commit suicide, but a student is hit by a driver distracted by the President's tweets. Cartman and Heidi campaign to raise awareness for distracted driving outside a store, but Cartman keeps telling passersby that he will kill himself if they do not get others involved. Heidi realizes that he is only interested in participating in this activity in order to get attention for himself.

North Korea fires a nuclear missile over Tweek's house, panicking Tweek further. Craig takes Tweek to an amusement park to calm him, but their whereabouts are tweeted by Garrison, leading to more vehicular fatalities and injuries by drivers distracted by Garrison's tweets. When Craig continues his efforts, Tweek angrily says that Craig's constant use of logic and geopolitical facts is not what he needs, which frustrates Craig.

During lunch at school, a memorial service is announced for the students killed by distracted drivers, but Cartman interrupts this to announce a gathering for suicide awareness, saying he may commit suicide during it. Heidi tells Cartman to stop his selfish behavior, and when Cartman questions what the memorial service will solve, Heidi says that it does not aim to solve a problem, but that people in pain sometimes need help sorting out their emotions in order to properly express them, rather than quick answers. This prompts an epiphany for Craig, who rushes to Tweek's house. Instead of arguing with evidence or reasoning why his fears of North Korea are unfounded, he expresses sympathy for Tweek, who is then able to express that he feels scared, alone and powerless. Tweek's anxiety subsides, and he conceives an idea. At a school assembly, Tweek and Craig perform a song, "Put it Down", which urges people not to use their mobile devices if they are elected the President, prompting members of the public to pledge not to do so. Cartman interrupts the song, joyfully declaring that he will not kill himself.

Reception[edit]

Jesse Schedeen from IGN rated the episode a 9.0 out of 10, saying "While this new season didn't start off on the right footing, it clearly didn't take long for the series to find its groove again. 'Put It Down' is a perfect example of how the show can juggle topical humor while still keeping the focus on the citizens of South Park."[1]

Jeremy Lambert with 411 Mania rated it an 8.0 out of 10, stating "After an average debut last week, 'Put It Down' was a great step in the right direction. It's an episode that could give you mixed feelings depending on your thoughts about suicide and suicide prevention, but by the end should make you appreciate what Matt and Trey were able to say and do. There still aren't enough laughs for my liking, but in this new South Park universe, this was a top-notch episode."[2]

The A.V. Club contributor Dan Caffrey gave the episode a B+ rating, commenting "Even if the warning against obsessing over the news pales in comparison to the episode's more quietly powerful moment between Tweek and Craig, it's still good advice. But will anyone in the real world actually do it? Hell, will Parker and Stone actually do it? Probably not. And after an episode more focused, poignant, and yes, Trump-centric than last week's sloppy premiere, I'm not sure I want them to."[3]

Writing for Den of Geek, David Crow gave it 4.5 out of 5 stars, and stated "This is brilliant satire. After swinging and whiffing in a major way last week by soft-pedalling the bigotry of the alt-right and the Charlottesville disgrace, Matt and Trey came out hard and channeled their own evident anxiety and dismay about having a madman with his hand over the red button in a staring contest with an even madder man with nukes of his own."[4]

On July 12, 2018, the episode was nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program.[5]

References[edit]

  1. ^Schedeen, Jesse (September 20, 2017). "South Park: "Put It Down" Review". IGN. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  2. ^Lambert, Jeremy (September 20, 2017). "South Park 21.2 Review – 'Put It Down'". 411 Mania. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  3. ^Caffrey, Dan (September 20, 2017). "South Park doesn't blame you—or itself—for obsessing over Trump". The A.V. Club. Retrieved September 20, 2017.
  4. ^Crow, David (September 21, 2017). "South Park Season 21 Episode 2 Review: Put It Down". Den of Geek. Retrieved September 21, 2017.
  5. ^"2018 Emmy Nominations: Game of Thrones, SNL, and Westworld Lead". Vulture.com. July 12, 2018. Retrieved July 13, 2018.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Put_It_Down_(South_Park)

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