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That's My Bush!: Fare Thee Welfare

After losing the Middle East peace treaty, the Vice President, Dick Cheney tells George that he should step down from office before the Senate impeaches him. He accepts and moves out with Laura, but has trouble finding a steady job because he keeps getting fired. Fortunately, he find success wrestling as 'The Mysterious Loser'.

Episode Info  

Episode number: 1x8
Production Number: 108
Airdate: Wednesday May 23rd, 2001

Guest Stars
Britt LearyBritt Leary
As Student
Clayton LandeyClayton Landey
As Announcer
Edmund L. ShaffEdmund L. Shaff
As Dick Cheney
Elena LyonsElena Lyons
As Rhoda
Frank Novak (1)Frank Novak (1)
As Witty G. Banter
Gregory NorthGregory North
As High Power Executive
Ian DavidIan David
As Vinnie
Ian StarksIan Starks
As Student #1
Joseph S. GriffoJoseph S. Griffo
As Wrestler #1
Kirsten Sara Lindquist (1)Kirsten Sara Lindquist (1)
As Female Wrestler
Lester SpeightLester Speight
As Kid Spandex
Shelley BermanShelley Berman
As Principal
Episode Notes
The theme song changes from 'That's My Bush!' to 'That's My Dick!', due to Dick Cheney taking over for the President.

George's personal problem is becoming a regular citizen. The national matter is the chain of succession after a new President.

Episode Quotes
Larry: Say George, can I borrow a "jewon?"
George: Not now, Larry. I got problems.

Larry: Say George, can I borrow a "queerdo?"
George: What's a queer do?
Larry: This! (gives George a kiss then hugs him)

Leron: Say George, my door is stuck. Can I borrow some "whiteydo?"
George: What's "whiteydo?"
Leron: Whitey ride my black ass all damn day. That's what whitey do!

Cultural References
Visual: Movin' On Down

This scene is a parody of The Jeffersons. The title "Movin' On Down" is a parody of the song "Movin' On Up" by Ja'net Du Bois, which was the theme song of The Jeffersons.

Visual: Brewhaha

This scene is a parody of Cheers.

Visual: Witty Banter

This scene is a parody of Just Shoot Me.

Visual: Teach Me, Mr. B

This scene is a parody of the sitcom Welcome Back, Kotter.

George: Et tu, Karl?

This is a parody of the famous line, "Et Tu Brute?", from William Shakespeare's play Julius Caesar.

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