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The animated series is not for children. In fact, its goal seems to be to offend as many as possible as it presents the adventures of Stan, Kyle, Kenny and Cartman. The show has taken on Saddam Hussein, Osama bin Laden, politicians of every stripe and self-important celebrities. Oh, and Kenny is killed in many episodes.
From the feverish and fertile imagination of "Family Guy" creator Seth MacFarlane comes this offbeat animated sitcom about Cleveland Brown, a nice guy who leaves Quahog, R.I., for Stoolbend, Va., to rekindle his previously unrequited love for high-school crush Donna. Cleveland's new life includes a disconcertingly flirtatious stepdaughter, a 5-year-old stepson who loves the ladies, some loudmouthed redneck neighbors, a British family that seems stuck in the Victorian era, plus a clan of bears living down at the end of the block. In other words, just another Sunday in MacFarlaneLand.
Trevor Noah and The Daily Show correspondents tackle the biggest stories in news, politics and pop culture.
This partially unscripted comedy brings viewers into the squad car as incompetent officers swing into action, answering 911 calls about everything from speeding violations and prostitution to staking out a drug den. Within each episode, viewers catch a "fly on the wall" glimpse of the cops' often politically incorrect opinions, ranging from their personal feelings to professional critiques of their colleagues.
The passage of time often has a way of rewriting history. So does a few drinks. The half-hour series "Drunk History" -- based on the award-winning web series -- shows how by re-enacting famous events in history as told by inebriated storytellers. Each episode takes a tour of a U.S. city to explore stories and people from its rich past. Those stories are related in often-confusing ways by drunken narrators and performed by an all-star cast that includes Jack Black, Lisa Bonet, Connie Britton, Michael Cera, Bill Hader, Kevin Nealon, Bob Odenkirk and Winona Ryder. Figures such as Teddy Roosevelt, Patty Hearst, Billy the Kid, Al Capone, and Lewis and Clark are profiled, as are seminal moments like the Battle of the Alamo, Watergate, and the Scopes Monkey Trial.
The critically acclaimed Web series "Broad City" moves to Comedy Central as a half-hour scripted series. It's created by and stars Abbi Jacobson and Ilana Glazer as 20-something best friends who are trying to navigate life in New York, despite that their adventures always seem to lead down unexpected and bizarre paths. They have very little money, but they are survivors who aren't afraid to throw themselves into sticky situations, no matter how messy the end results may be. Jacobson and Glazer both honed their comedy chops at New York's Upright Citizens Brigade Theater. UCB co-founder Amy Poehler is an executive producer on the series and joins Fred Armisen, Rachel Dratch, Janeane Garofalo, Michelle Hurst, Jason Mantzoukas and Amy Sedaris, among others, as guest stars.
A spoof of the after-school specials of the 1970s and 1980s, "Strangers With Candy" is the story of 46-year-old Jerri. She ran away from home and became "a boozer, a user, and a loser" after dropping out of high school as a teenager, supporting her drug habits through prostitution, stripping and larceny. She has been to prison several times and wants to be a popular student at Flatpoint High. Possibly illiterate, she tries out eating disorders so people will like her, and at home, she has to deal with her mother's alcoholism.
Got 30 minutes to spare for some laugh therapy after a long week? "Comedy Central Stand-Up Presents... " -- previously titled "The Half Hour" -- showcases an impressive lineup of some of the best up-and-comers in comedy. Acts include Adam Cayton-Holland, Anthony Devito, Jo Firestone, Solomon Georgio, Casey James Salengo, Sam Jay, Josh Johnson, Joel Kim Booster, Lashonda Lester and Chris Redd, many performing in their first solo Comedy Central specials. Sets are filmed at the Civic Theatre in New Orleans.
Yankerville, a twisted town inhabited solely by puppets, is the setting for re-creations of actual crank phone calls. Comics and celebrities -- a list that includes people such as rapper Eminem and comics Sarah Silverman, Wanda Sykes and Drew Carey -- make the calls. Among the regular pranksters are show creators Jimmy Kimmel and Adam Carolla. Characters featured on the show on a regular basis include Special Ed, Elmer and Bobby Fletcher. The show originated on Comedy Central but new episodes aired for a time on MTV2.
Former "Saturday Night Live" head writers Chris Kelly and Sarah Schneider are the creative forces behind "The Other Two," a scripted series centered around two siblings desperately seeking their lot in life. Aspiring actor Cary is struggling to land better auditions than "Man at Party Who Smells Fart," while his sister Brooke is simply struggling in general. As they work toward self-improvement, their lives are turned upside-down when their teenage brother Chase becomes incredibly famous overnight.
Two friends and aspiring venture capitalists who just graduated from community college are ready to take over the world, but must work at a rent-to-own store in Chicago's Englewood neighborhood until then.
It's another day at heartless, multinational corporate hellhole Hampton DeVille, where junior executives-in-training Matt and Jake are at the beck and call of tyrannical CEO Christian DeVille and his top deputies, brown-nosers John and Kate. Working their way through an ever-revolving series of disasters seems to be Matt and Jake's specialty, and their only ally is human resources rep Grace, who is strung out by Hampton's toxic culture. The dark, edgy comedy is the brainchild of writers/executive producers Matt Ingebretson and Jake Weisman, who star as their namesake characters.
Nora Lum and her cousin struggle with young adulthood in Flushing, N.Y., with a little help from her father and grandmother.
A small-town basketball coach hoping to follow in the footsteps of his illustrious father sees potential in his son, along with a way out of his father's shadow.
Got 30 minutes to spare for some laugh therapy after a long week? The Friday/Saturday night attraction "The Half Hour" showcases an impressive lineup of some of the best up-and-comers in comedy. Acts include Garfunkel & Oates, Jesse Popp, Neal Brennan, Na'im Lynn, David O'Doherty, Michael Palascak, Rory Scovel, Maronzio Vance, Nick Vatterott, Theo Von and Brendon Walsh, many performing in their first solo Comedy Central specials. Sets are filmed at Royale in Boston and the Civic Theatre in New Orleans.