Tim & Jill are to double date with Al & Ilene at a play, but first Tim and Al have to sell tickets to a hockey game. Tim & Al get caught scalping the tickets. Wilson watches the boys while Tim and Jill are out.

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Officer Carl Keegan
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Jennifer Lyon-Buchanan ...
Woman in Audience
Randy Kovitz ...
Man in Audience
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Man at Arena
Robby Gordon ...
Himself
Derrick Walker ...
Himself
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Storyline

Tim & Jill are to double date with Al & Ilene at a play, but first Tim and Al have to sell tickets to a hockey game. Tim & Al get caught scalping the tickets. Wilson watches the boys while Tim and Jill are out.

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Comedy | Family

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21 March 1995 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Trivia

The episode's title references the play "Waiting For Godot" by Samuel Beckett. See more »

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Night at the Theater.
12 November 2013 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

It's Tire Week on Tool Time, and what better to demonstrate changing a tire than a speedway pit crew? After their flawless presentation, Tim feels confident he can do it just as well by himself. He has a great deal of difficulty managing the tires, what with them being big and round and all. It takes him roughly 38 seconds, but then, as predicted, the tire falls off. At home, Brad and Randy ask to go to a party, but when Jill learns it will be unsupervised, she denies them. She also denies Tim's request to go to a hockey game on account of them having a prior engagement to go to the theater with Al and Ilene. Now stuck with hockey tickets he can't use, Tim goes with Al to try and scalp them at the arena. After many rejects, they finally find a potential buyer. Tim mentions they're going to see Waiting for Godot, the customers says he was in that play in high school, playing Vladimir. Al reveals that he played Pozzo in his school play. The two act out a scene and then the customer reveals himself as an undercover cop. He busts Tim and Al for scalping.

So while Jill and Ilene are at the play, assuming their men ditched them to go to the hockey game, Tim and Al are behind bars in a crowded holding cell. Tim attempts to keep a level head, while Al becomes a drama queen. But at least they've got a fan in with them. A tough looking biker by the name of George. It seems he and his fellow inmates at Jackson State are Tool Time fans. Apparently he's in for giving somebody an involuntary tattoo. Meanwhile, at home, Wilson, who agreed to watch the boys, poses for Mark as he makes a paper-mache mask. With his eyes covered, Brad and Randy try to sneak out of the house, but he catches them. He tells them they were denied going to the party for their own good and to help shape them into upstanding citizens like their parents. Immediately after, Tim calls from jail. Word gets to the girls at the theater, who can't keep their mouths shut, and they got bail out their near-stir crazy men. So it looks like they're going to miss Waiting for Godot...or maybe not. George tells them there's another show the following day. So they all go again the next day and they all enjoy the play...in a manner of speaking.

I became familiar with Waiting for Godot when we had to read the book for our English 1C class. Coincidentally, when we read it aloud in class, *I* got a chance to play Pozzo too. While the play is extremely boring, it does have a very deep message. There have been many adaptations of it, as there are with all the famous plays. I've only seen a television version with Burgess Meredith and Zero Mostel as Vladimir and Estragon respectively. Also, that IS Sgt. Wojciehowitz from Barney Miller (Max Gail) who arrests Tim and Al, and in this episode, we get a treat of seeing the bottom half of Wilson's face uncovered. Sure he's got that thing over his eyes, but I believe we get to see his mouth for the first time. So if you're interested in Waiting for Godot or you want to see how Tim and Al fare behind bars, I recommend No, No, Godot.


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