IMDb > "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia" The High School Reunion Part 2: The Gang's Revenge (2011)

"It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia" The High School Reunion Part 2: The Gang's Revenge (2011)

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It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 7: Episode 13 -- In the conclusion of this two part episode the gang devises a new plan at their high school reunion.


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Rob McElhenney (developer) and
Glenn Howerton (developer) ...
Original Air Date:
15 December 2011 (Season 7, Episode 13)
Humiliated by the popular crowd at their high school reunion, the gang attempts to gain revenge, with predictably disastrous results. | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Season 7: Still funny but mostly in the excess, and it still lacks the amoral drollness that the show had at its height See more (1 total) »


 (Episode Cast) (in credits order)

Episode Crew
Directed by
Matt Shakman 
Writing credits
Rob McElhenney (developer) and
Glenn Howerton (developer)

Rob McElhenney (creator)

Glenn Howerton (written by) &
Rob McElhenney (written by)

Produced by
Charlie Day .... executive producer
Randall Einhorn .... producer
Nick Frenkel .... executive producer
Glenn Howerton .... executive producer
Jeff Luini .... co-producer
Scott Marder .... co-executive producer
Rob McElhenney .... executive producer
Rob Rosell .... co-executive producer
Michael Rotenberg .... executive producer
Cinematography by
Peter Smokler 
Casting by
Wendy O'Brien 
Art Direction by
David Utley 
Costume Design by
Sabrina Rosen 
Makeup Department
Michelle DeMilt .... makeup artist
Lesley Poling .... hair stylist
Abby Roll .... key hair stylist
Thea Samuels .... key makeup artist
Leah Vautrot .... makeup department head
Production Management
Sean Palsgaard .... post-production supervisor
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
David Fischer .... second second assistant director: Philadelphia
Michael Risoli .... first assistant director
Art Department
Laine Abramson .... buyer
Mark Brown .... assistant property master (2010)
Sarah M. Gonzalez .... art p.a.
Stacee Hammond .... set decoration coordinator
Allison Hanley .... art department
Allison Hanley .... storyboard artist
Alyssa Hill .... art department coordinator
Patrick Lees .... leadman
Dana MacDuff .... assistant property master
Glenn Strauss .... gang boss
David Utley .... assistant art director
Sound Department
George Flores .... production sound mixer
Valeria Ghiran .... boom operator
Mike Marchain .... supervising sound editor
Andrew Morgado .... foley mixer
Joshua E. Schneider .... sound re-recording mixer
Special Effects by
Clark James .... special effects technician
Visual Effects by
Jon Howard .... visual effects producer
Nick Sinnott .... tracking artist
Marc Scizak .... stunt coordinator
Camera and Electrical Department
Christopher Garland .... digital utility
David Gasperik .... camera operator
Angelica Giangregorio .... key first assistant camera
John Goodner .... media manager
Adam Richard Sklena .... camera operator: "a" camera (as Adam Sklena)
Greg Smokler .... camera operator
John Tanzer .... gaffer
Tyler Williams .... assistant camera
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Traci Asher .... costumer
Shawn Barry .... costume supervisor
Jennie Compton .... costumer
Rani Cunningham .... costumer
Raquel L. Jaffe .... set costumer (as Raquel Jaffe-Day)
Editorial Department
Beverly Parkinson .... post-production assistant
Ken Van Deest .... final colorist
Location Management
John Brown .... key assistant location manager
John Brown .... key assistant location manager/scout
Jesse Lorber .... assistant location manager
Andy Reynolds .... location assistant (as Andrew Reynolds)
Music Department
Steve Griffen .... music editor
Steve Griffen .... music supervisor
Other crew
Jeanne Bernhard .... production assistant
Dave Chernin .... story editor
Sean Clifford .... creative executive: RCG Productions
Janelle Coleman .... production assistant
Tracy L. Connors .... key set production assistant
Jeff Gonzalez .... script supervisor
D.C. Hamilton .... production secretary (as David Hamilton)
Jessamyn Land .... set production assistant
Ryan McGivern .... production assistant
Courtney Miller .... choreographer
Jean Nakahara .... production coordinator
Kristin Starns .... assistant production coordinator
Bryan Swarberg .... creative executive: RCG Productions
Steph Walthall .... production assistant
Dustin Winebrenner .... production assistant
Susanna Boney .... accounting clerk (uncredited)
Greg Brohamer .... payroll accountant (uncredited)
Jennifer Levine .... set medic (uncredited)
Damon Zarro .... stand-in (uncredited)

Series Crew
These people are regular crew members. Were they in this episode?
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Glenn Howerton  developer
Kristi Korzec  staff writer (2009)
Rob McElhenney  creator

Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Jim Simone .... first assistant director (pilot episode)
Art Department
Erin J. Beverly .... art department coordinator
Kim Bolanowski .... assistant property master
David Gardner .... art department assistant
Visual Effects by
Rick Cortes .... visual effects: Modern Videofilm
Camera and Electrical Department
Dana Lee Anderson .... electrician
Mike DeGrazzio .... second assistant camera
Leon Sanginiti .... first assistant camera: Philadelphia
Location Management
Adam Wallingford .... locations department
Transportation Department
David R. Blakely .... driver: honeywagon
Other crew
Brian Ankrum .... production assistant (2008)
John R. Brewer .... production assistant (pilot episode)
Rudi Fischer .... production assistant
Laura M. Guzik .... production office assistant
Kathleen Kelly .... medic: Philadelphia
Peter Madamba .... legal script clearances
Brad Robinson .... set production assistant: Philadelphia
David Wittlin .... production assistant

Additional Details

22 min

Did You Know?

During an appearance on Conan O'Brien, Charlie Day commented on Danny DeVito's open-ness to performing almost every depraved act that the writers ask him to do. When asked if DeVito had ever said no to any idea that Day and the cast had, he commented that for an April Fools Prank, they wrote a script for an episode which consisted entirely of DeVito's character getting raped when sent to prison by various gangs and then the guards. Day claims that DeVito didn't reach the end of the script because he had refused outright and even contacted his lawyer.See more »
Frank Reynolds:No! We can't go out like that. Look, if life pushes you down you gotta push back! If you've been dealt a bunch of lemons, you've got to take those lemons and push them down someones throat until they see yellow! And if some punk ass kid humiliates you, you've got to do the only thing thats left to do!See more »
Temptation Sensation (Main Title)See more »


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2 out of 4 people found the following review useful.
Season 7: Still funny but mostly in the excess, and it still lacks the amoral drollness that the show had at its height, 12 July 2012
Author: bob the moo from United Kingdom

The seventh season of Sunny pretty much picks up where the sixth left off – not so much in terms of plot, but certainly in terms of approach and tone. In some ways this is a good thing because I did enjoy the previous season, but in other regards there is a slight air of disappointment that comes with it. As I have said before, the second season of this show was where I really got hooked because it got the mix of exaggerated comedy and amoral characters just right and it kept it consistently right for several seasons. In the sixth and seventh season the focus has shifted a little bit though and instead it is the imaginative excess that seems to be the root of the majority of the laughs.

The writing is a bit better than the previous season because this time the scenarios are not quite as forced as in the sixth, when scenarios were fired off like they had been bullet-points on a list and the characters just sort of existed within them. The seventh season has an element of this but it is a little better because it does allow several scenarios to be driven by the characters rather than just the other way around. It still doesn't quite get the same level of sharpness as it did at its best; I rarely found myself laughing at how morally awful these characters are but more at how exaggeratedly awful they are – but I guess the key thing is that I'm still laughing. And I am, perhaps not as much or in the way I once did but the exaggerated comedy still gets me, whether it is the familiar actions of the characters or simply the sight of Danny De Vito with wild hair throwing up into a bin.

Indeed I have yet to tire of the fact that Hollywood star De Vito is in this show and seems to lack any ego when it comes to portraying his character. He is wonderfully random and disgusting and it works so well because he totally sells it in his delivery. The rest of the cast are equally as consistent though. I'm starting to like Olson more and more now and she is very good in this season. As usual Day, Howerton and McElhenney are all good value but I'm not entirely sure what McElhenney's fat suit adds apart from it being a thing to dig at him about and the plot of one episode.

Season 7 may not return the show to its best seasons, but it is still funny and wonderfully exaggerated. The characters are all well established and they keep doing what they do within mostly decent plots. Not at its best but it is still frequently laugh-out-loud funny and that is the main thing.

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