South Park (1997– )
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The Wacky Molestation Adventure 

The boys tell the police that their parents molest them and soon there are no adults left in South Park. However, without authority figures, society crumbles.

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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Stan Marsh / Eric Cartman / Fidel Castro / Tom the News Reader / TV Voice / Mark Cotner / Scott Evans / Randy Marsh / Parent / Mr. Stotch (voice)
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Milan Agnone ...
Ike Broflovski / Kindergarteners (voice)
Nico Agnone ...
Filmore Anderson / Kindergarteners (voice)
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Policewoman / Linda Cotner / Carol McCormick / Sharon Marsh / Liane Cartman / Jane's Mother (voice) (as Blue Girl) (as Eliza Schneider)
Mona Marshall ...
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Storyline

When Kyle's parents refuse to let him go to a concert with his friends, Cartman tells him that if he just calls the police and say his parents molested him, the police will take his parents away and he can do whatever he wants. The plan works perfectly and soon all the kids want their parents taken away as well. A few weeks later, a pair of lost travelers stop in South Park looking for repairs, only to find what the town has turned into now that the children are in charge. Written by Jean-Marc Rocher <rocher@fiberbit.net>

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Animation | Comedy

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13 December 2000 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The "following hot presentation for mature audiences only" is a Terrence and Phillip presentation. You can see the tops of their heads when Cartman stands in front of the TV. See more »

Goofs

The four boys were not familiar with the word "molest" in this episode and mistook it for "molester". Though in a previous episode (ep. six of season two "The Mexican Staring Frog of Southern Sri Lanka"), Stan falsely accused his uncle Jimbo of molesting him (he pronounced it correctly) during their appearance on Jesus & Pals. See more »

Quotes

Kyle: Well, are there any chores I can do?
Mrs. Broflovski: Sure, Kyle. You can go to the concert after you clean your room, shovel the driveway, and bring democracy to Cuba!
Kyle: What's Cuba?
Gerald Brofloski: It's a communist country.
Kyle: Okay. Do I have to shovel the whole driveway, or just the side with the car?
See more »

Connections

Featured in The Cinema Snob: Beware! Children at Play (2011) See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

 
In The Before Time -- The Long, Long Ago
4 November 2009 | by (Troy, NY) – See all my reviews

Early in SOUTH PARK's career, the laughs often came from a very straightforward parody approach -- usually classic Star Trek episodes were the source. This classic episode is the last time they would dip into Trek for plots -- in this case it is MIRI, even more than LORD OF THE FLIES, that inspires the vision of a world of children without adult supervision.

Countless small touches make this episode a gem -- note uptight Kyle cutting loose like Tom Cruise in RISKY BUSINESS, dancing to "Old Time Rock And Roll." Then watch how they take it beyond parody, going into a hilarious (and chilling) montage of adults being dragged off in chains while the children stage orgies and dance in their underwear.

Notice the way all the boys stretch -- Craig is compelling as cool, laid back "Spaceman Spiff" while Butters plays the fatuous, unflappable (but vaguely sinister) garage mechanic. Cartman is a superb Mayor, rattling off clichés with over the top intensity. ("You see what we're dealing with here!") Note that when he has the pretty young wife at knife point, he breaks into a chilling battle chant from CHILDREN OF THE CORN. ("Out-landah! We have your woman, out-landuh!") Butters has to calm him down, but later we see the Golden One make a daring plea for the love of John Elway in a savage ritual that has serious homosexual overtones. ("Take me, Mr. Elway!") Stan and Kyle never looked cooler or more dashing than as the Robin Hood like "outlaws" who defy the mayor, and Stan's story-telling about the Before Time raises goosebumps. (Listen to the kids in the background, their chanting is truly otherworldly.) Last but not least, the young husband's speech ("Parents -- birth givers -- they're your providers.") is pure Star Trek gold, a tribute to just how remarkable Gene Roddenberry's best writers could be.

Season Four was the season where SOUTH PARK truly changed, morphing from rough parody to sustained brilliance. This is how it was in the Before Time -- the long, long ago!


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