Peggy is chosen to be the Sex Education teacher at Bobby's school.

Directors:

, (as Wes Archer)

Writers:

(creator), (created by) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode credited cast:
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Peggy Hill (voice)
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Bobby Hill / Clark Peters (voice) (as Pamela Segall Adlon)
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Luanne Platter / Joseph Gribble (voice)
Johnny Hardwick ...
Dale Gribble (voice)
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Bill Dauterive (voice)
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Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
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Gracie (voice)
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Storyline

Peggy is chosen to be the Sex Education teacher at Bobby's school.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Release Date:

19 January 1997 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

First appearance of Stuart Dooley. See more »

Goofs

When Peggy is shouting sexual body parts in the mirror at one point she shouts, "Uvula!" The uvula is actually the thing that hangs down in the back of the throat and is obviously not used in the reproductive process. She was saying "uvula" to work up the courage to say "uterus," much like she was saying "happiness" to work up the courage to say "penis" a few moments earlier. See more »

Quotes

Bobby Hill: [Bobby and Joseph are playing with toy figures] You want my Chandler or my Ross?
Joseph Gribble: Can I shoot him full of BBs?
Bobby Hill: Okay.
Joseph Gribble: Then Ross.
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Connections

References Barney & Friends (1992) See more »

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User Reviews

 
A shining, empowering moment in the history of 90's TV
30 July 2012 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

This seminal episode (pun partially intended) encapsulates everything that makes this show great. Right out of the gate, King of the Hill struck an almost perfect balance of warmth and positivity against an attitude of total misanthropy. It is simultaneously a lament at how the human race has crippled itself, but it is fully aware that were it not for that, the show itself wouldn't exist. It presents a world that is almost without any redeeming value but gives it to us in bright, inviting colors with characters that are as lovable as they are repulsive. The embracing of these contradictions are the core of King of the Hill, and are what make it one of the greatest satirical shows of all time.


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