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Review: Homer's Enemy

Here we present you the review of the famous episode of Simpsons, "Homer's Enemy"

By Bikram GaihrePublished 2 years ago 3 min read

This episode, aired on May 4, 1997, has a rating of 9.3 out of 10, making it the most limited episode of the 28th season so far. The creators of the Simpsons episode are divided on their point of view: creator Matt Groening puts them in his favorite pieces while former great producer Mike Reiss calls them one of his favorites. The Simpsons on Saturday is one of the biggest, and it is my favorite program.

Be sure to check out this one of the best episodes of my favorite personal season of the show, as there are no spoilers in this review. The first thing to note is how Frank Grimes (one of the best shows) differs from one Simpsons character to others. Because of the conflict between Frank and Homer, the episode works well, creating a lot of laughter in the small solid episode.

In the old days when The Simpsons was a great game, the eighth season of "Homer's Enemy" - about a hard-working man, Frank Grimes, getting a job in the Springfield nuclear industry - was the first to arrive again as a fan favorite. The episode first broadcasted in 1997 divided the audience between an episode that introduced Frank Grimes, who used to work hard in the crazy world of Springfield, and the cartoon reality of The Simpsons, where Homer was very similar to Frank.

That led to a shocking decade (unintentional), with the casual fall of Frank Grimes, a hard worker, and sudden death. Looking back, Homer's Enemy (season 7, episode 23) has a message, but despite its dark jokes, the Simpsons writers did not intend the message. Simpson's single writer, John Swartzwelder, made the point of this episode clear in a recent interview where he rejected the sympathetic view of Frank Grimes.

Homer's Enemy is one of the most controversial episodes of Simpsons. With its boldness and dark humor, it is popular. In the 2000 Entertainment Weekly article, Matt Groening listed it as one of Simpsons' favorite episodes.

Plus, Grimes is so poor that he lives in a bowling alley. He does not think anyone will realize that Homer is too stupid to succeed. The biggest problem I have with Homer’s Enemy is that it attacks the foundation violently, and dispels its criticism. The show's former producer, Mike Reiss, listed it as one of his two most iconic episodes, saying he saw it as disrespectful.

The jerk is considered to be the direct result of his evil traits, nurtured in Homer's Enemy, making Grimes the point of explaining why fandom does not like him. Frank appears to be harassing The Simpsons when he decides that Homer's typical day is when he gets an electric shock.

Homer's Enemy marks a major change in The Simpsons and is a sign of how the show is changing to a normal tone. It is a clever exploration of the characters and the universe of The Simpsons. But it is also a horrible modern catastrophe in the eyes of Frank Grimes and is still controversial.

Frank Grimes decides to make Homer his enemy by trying to expose his flaws in public. Not only do writers and audiences make fun of Homer's superhuman abilities, but he also wants the people of Springfield to do what they do best for the first time: laugh at a man's funeral. Instead of doing the right thing, Frank is a smart, well-mannered person who puts Homer Simpson's dangerous and dangerous skills above all else in life because everyone is a bad thing, as we read about a series of disappointments.

Mr. Burns sees a news report about Frank Grimes, an orphan who has gone through many difficult times in his life and had to be trained to teach himself to get a job to get Smithers to hire him as vice president of nuclear weapons. power plants. Abandoned by his parents and forced to work from an early age, Frank is still under social pressure, but his tireless efforts have helped him to cope. To further his cause, the owner of the Montgomery Burns nuclear power plant hires Frank, forgetting that he gave him the 7G sector where Homer works.

The episode revolves around the Springfield nuclear power plant, which employs a new worker named Frank Grimes. Homer tries to be his friend, but Frank is angry at Homer's laziness and incompetence, leading to a comfortable life. Hank Azaria describes Frank Grimes' role as the most difficult he has ever worked on in a show, trying to impress the character with special feelings, and he believes it leads him.

Bill Oakley, Josh Weinstein, and Matt Groening consider the episode to be a favorite while Mike Reiss considers it one of his worst - and calls it a "bad episode".

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Bikram Gaihre

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    BGWritten by Bikram Gaihre

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