Lisa wants to spend some quality time with her father on a Sunday afternoon, but Homer is only annoyed since he is watching football (and losing money from his poorly placed bets). When a 1-900 football hotline and other resources don't work out, a desperate Homer asks Lisa for whom she thinks will win the next game. Lisa's pick turns out to be right, and Homer invites her to spend time with her on the next Sunday. Lisa's prognostic skills help Homer win a fortune from Moe in a clandestine betting pool (which Moe runs under Chief Wiggum's nose), but soon "Daddy-Daughter Day" may come to an end with Super Bowl Sunday, especially when Homer thoughtlessly plans a bowling outing with Barney on the Sunday after the Super Bowl. Lisa is crushed (and Marge outraged) to learn that Homer only created "Daddy-Daughter Day" to help him gamble, and a remorseful Homer tries to beg Lisa for forgiveness any way he can. Lisa makes the prediction that if Washington were to win the Super Bowl, she'd ... Written by
Brian Rathjen <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
Lisa, angry at Homer for tricking her into helping him gamble on football, makes a bet that if she loves him the winner of the Super Bowl will be the Washington Redskins and if she doesn't the Buffalo Bills would come out on top (Washington won). Actually when this episode premiered just before the Super Bowl those two teams were actually squaring off in Superbowl XXVI and Washington came out on top 37-24. Over the next three years Fox made it a tradition to air this episode just before the Super Bowl and change the dialog so that the teams would include whatever teams were playing that year. According to the DVD commentary Lisa accurately picked the winning team every single year. See more
When Lisa gives her speech at school, Miss Hoover has only one leg. See more
... and when the Doctor told me I didn't have worms anymore, that was the happiest day of my life.
Thank you, Ralph, very graphic.
Referenced in The Simpsons: Hit & Run
Rock Around The Clock
by Max Freedman
and James E. Myers See more