It's meant to be a teaser video of singer Stevanna Jackson's music, but it works perfectly as a standalone short.
It's like one of those t-shirts with two things people love smushed together, but it's a music video.
The idea of the episode is simple — Homer Simpson becomes a union leader to fight for his dental plan — but it spawns endless jokes, movie and TV parodies, and even a folk song.
Does this enrage us? Check? Has everything in this short happened to us before and multiple times? Check.
Illumination has traded in those yellow... things for everybody's favorite green grump. Let's be real, this version can't be more unsettling than the live action Jim Carrey version, right? Please?
This essay, "Strivings of the Negro People," was published in the Atlantic in 1897 but still rings true in so many ways today.
The dumb, greedy king in this video looks so familiar, but we can't put our finger on who he reminds us of...
Just when you think you know where this jokey animation is going it fools you. And then it fools you again. And then again.
The introduction of three-dimensional graphics promised to immerse us to worlds we could hardly imagine. Now they remind us of the one we're desperately trying to leave behind.
John McPhee's house looks down onto a meadow. In the 55 years that he's lived there he's yet to see a bear.
For a teaser, this trailer sure shows off a lot of good stuff. Anyway, "Wreck-It Ralph 2" is due out in theaters November 2018.
"The Incredibles 2" will open in theaters on June 15.
If you've ever watched "The Fairly OddParents," "Danny Phantom," "T.U.F.F. Puppy" or "Bunsen Is a Beast" on Nickelodeon, there is one man you have to thank.
It'll give you a headache, but, like, the good kind.
Artist Miguel Vasquez made 3D models of what the Cartoon Network characters would look like in real life. They are very, very ugly.
Fifteen years later and California still wants to secede.
Don't have the time to rewatch all 5 seasons of "Breaking Bad" for it's tenth anniversary? That's ok, you can celebrate with mini Walt and mini Jesse here.
Creator Stephen Hillenburg obviously brought a lot to the world of "SpongeBob SquarePants," but what exactly left the show when he departed?
Outside of Matt Damon, this might be the most contentious interview Kimmel's ever done on his show.
But who doesn't love a toaster-race car or a lighthouse-blender?
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