Two and a Half Men (2003–2015)
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Is There a Mrs. Waffles? 

Charlie discovers that being a children's singer means making lots of money and picking up single moms. But he also discovers that he's going to have to overcome his fear of performing in front of large audiences.



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Episode cast overview:
Alexandra Gold Jourden ...
Dakota (as Lexi Jourden)
Gregg Marx ...
Announcer (voice)


Alan and Jake hardly take note of Charlie's success on TV as singing children idol 'Charlie Waffles', but a flow of fat checks awakes fraternal envy. Yet when manager Bob 'Artie' Pliskin waves the contract to make Charlie do the one thing he fears in public, performing live, Alan supports him, only to become jealous again seeing even a drunk Charlie's partially scatological repertoire scores with his adoring audience. Written by KGF Vissers

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Comedy | Romance


TV-14 | See all certifications »




Release Date:

12 November 2007 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


Richard Kind guest stars in this episode. He and Charlie Sheen starred in seasons 5 and 6 of Spin City (1996-2002) See more »


Charlie Harper: [talking about Vicki's daughter Jodie at the grocery store] Her birthday's coming up?
Vicki: This weekend she'll be 6.
Charlie Harper: Oh, what a magical age. Tell you what - how would Jodie like a free "Charlie Waffles" birthday concert?
Vicki: You would do that?
Charlie Harper: Who loves kids?
Vicki: Charlie Waffles.
Charlie Harper: Riiiiight... Call me.
Vicki: Look, it's got a waffle on it, how adorable.
Charlie Harper: [to Alan] Told you I had to pick something up.
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Features Dharma & Greg (1997) See more »


Two and a Half Men Theme
Written by Chuck Lorre
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User Reviews

Charlie Harper at his best.
2 June 2012 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

This was a very amusing episode. Not only did it contain snappy dialog, it also features Charlie Sheen demonstrating his musical talent. The writers for this episode were wonderfully creative. The idea of a womanizer like Charlie actually performing before children works in this episode. True, the show is a sitcom and as such the story is a lot of fluff, yet this episode manages to take the essential plot to a higher and much more amusing level. The children love Charlie; his cynicism is revealed to be a defensive barrier hiding an essentially good person, someone who will be there for you and actually care. Okay, the songs a bit off-color and perhaps not totally appropriate for young children, but the kids love it! And they think Charlie is great and of they think he's great, then why should anyone disagree?

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