South Park (1997– )
6.5/10
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Eat, Pray, Queef 

The fart-loving males of South Park try to ban vaginal flatulence in Colorado after "Terrance & Phillip" is replaced by "The Queef Sisters."

Director:

Trey Parker

Writers:

Trey Parker, Trey Parker (created by) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
Trey Parker ... Stan Marsh / Eric Cartman / Clyde / Jimmy Valmer / Canada Channel Announcer / Terrance and Phillip Narrator / Phillip / Doctor / Katherine / Canadian Network President / Chris Stotch / Randy Marsh / Mr. Mackey / Mr. Tucker / Regis Philbin / Martha Stewart / Mr. Garrison (voice)
Matt Stone ... Kyle Broflovski / Butters / Tweek / Katy / Terrance / Gerald Broflovski / Stuart McCormick / Canadian Priest (voice)
Mona Marshall ... Linda Stotch / Red / Woman on Regis / Senator #2 (voice)
April Stewart ... Wendy Testaburger / Annie Faulk / Sharon Marsh / Mrs. Testaburger / Principal Victoria / Shelly Marsh / Senator #1 (voice)
Jennifer Howell Jennifer Howell ... Bebe Stevens (voice)
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Storyline

The fart-loving males of South Park try to ban vaginal flatulence in Colorado after "Terrance & Phillip" is replaced by "The Queef Sisters."

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Animation | Comedy

Certificate:

TV-MA | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

This episode parodies the outrage of when South Park aired a Terrance and Phillip special instead of the conclusion to who Cartman's father was on April Fool's Day. See more »

Connections

Spoofs Sideways (2004) See more »

User Reviews

 
Far from the snooze-fest of earlier T&P centric episodes, there's actually a sense of humour and purpose here
20 January 2018 | by SLionsCricketreviewsSee all my reviews

I expected truly terrible results from "Eat, Pray, Queef" given terrible earlier experiences with the show's Terrence and Phillip centric episodes, namely the second season premiere and the episode from the fifth season. They simply are not interesting characters in the least and the only joke that comes from their constant fart humour is the fact that the boys love it so much and watch it as if it were a prestigious piece of television.

Thankfully, "Eat, Pray, Queef" has an actual purpose. It's best stuff is everything that takes place within the town of South Park and the ironic humour that comes from just how grossed out and offended the boys get over the girls finding some mild sense of joy and humour from queefing is hilarious. The Marsh dinner table scene with Sharon queefing a number of times is a great example of what works about this episode. Not only is it funny seeing Randy and Stan so offended by her actions but to see one of the show's more grounded characters acting in a slightly immature fashion is fantastic. It really drives the message that the episode ultimately arrives at which is how easily men (I happen to be of the male gender myself) can get offended by humour where they are put into the place of being the butt of the joke.

Unfortunately, there's a part of this episode that doesn't work as well and that's the entire Terence and Phillip angle for me. I never enjoy these characters on-screen, and for the most part that's part of the point (we're supposed to see how stupid they are and how stupid South Park in its purest form of 'toilet humour' can be) but in episodes that revolve more strongly around them, I usually lose interest.

There's still a few moments that are great in this part of the story, namely the fight that erupts between Terence and Phillip AND Katherine and Kate while/after having sex. There's a funny moment where you realize that the place they're staying at has two beds in the same room and that both couples have been having sex practically next to each other!

For the most part though, Terence and Phillip bore me and while there's a nice message in this episode, this part of the episode is bogged down a bit. Otherwise, "Eat, Pray, Queef" surprised me and I certainly don't see it being anywhere near as bad as some of South Park's other attempts. There's a strong and relevant modernist feminism statement that is cleverly realized.


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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

1 April 2009 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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