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Dennis' Double Life 

Dennis reveals that he has a baby from his layover time in North Dakota and everyone offers solutions to the problem, but in the end, Dennis must decide which life to continue to lead.

Director:

Matt Shakman

Writers:

Rob McElhenney (developed by), Glenn Howerton (developed by) | 5 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Charlie Day ... Charlie Kelly
Glenn Howerton ... Dennis Reynolds
Rob McElhenney ... Mac
Kaitlin Olson ... Dee Reynolds
Danny DeVito ... Frank Reynolds
Mary Elizabeth Ellis ... Waitress
Christine Woods ... Mandy
Jaxon Korossy Jaxon Korossy ... Brian Jr. #1
Lucas Korossy Lucas Korossy ... Brian Jr. #2
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Storyline

Dennis reveals he has a baby from his Wade Boggs layover in North Dakota. Everyone offers a solution for how to get him out of this jam. Mac suggests they pretend to be a couple and Frank wants to make the broad a "decent" proposal b/c $1 million for sex is indecent. In the end, Dennis has to decide which life he wants to continue to lead.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy

Certificate:

TV-MA
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Details

Release Date:

8 March 2017 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Rumoured to be the last episode of the series starring Glenn Howerton as he recently stated in an interview that he is unsure of whether he wants to return for another season of It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia. See more »

Soundtracks

Temptation Sensation (Main Title)
Music by Heinz Kiessling
Courtesy of Extreme Production Music
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User Reviews

S12: Some great highs, and a few weaker episodes, but generally the season is another good one
6 May 2017 | by bob the mooSee all my reviews

This twelfth season is a little bit inconsistent in its quality – although that feeling is at least in part influenced by the opening two episodes being so brilliant. That said there are weaker episodes in here where everything didn't quite click (the hidden camera one for instance, or the murder-documentary one). Generally though the show continues to get great mileage out of its morally empty and selfish characters all being true to that nature, while also judging others for doing even a fraction of what they themselves would do. Hero or Hate-crime is probably the best example of that in this season since it strips everything away to be just about that type of interaction within the group, but it is throughout everything.

The opening episode confirms a show still trying things and willing to take risks; this approach does mean that something don't work as well, but that is a price worth paying. The focus on race by way of body- swap comedy, but then to also then do a musical is an idea so stupid that I was sort of wincing at first because I thought it was corny. However quickly it won me over by virtue of what it did, and how it did it – and of course how much I laughed. This continues through the season, with even the 'weaker' episodes still producing laughs. The cast continue to play their characters well, and even in some changes they continue to make it work – although it will be interesting to see where the next season takes the various steps here.

Not a perfect season perhaps, but some very strong episodes and generally the season maintains what the show does well and does it in a way that fans will like.


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