Episodes named after (Annoyed Grunt)/D'oh, https://simpsons.fandom.com/wiki/E-I-E-I-D%27oh?oldid=917981. Sexual Inadequacy", where the farm house was burned down by Homer and Abe. "Well la dee da Mr. Park Avenue manicure." Variations of the catch phrase have appeared in numerous episodes of The Simpsons. The colonel and his wife set up camp outside the house in his RV, awaiting the duel. Homer's unit hides in Moe's Tavern, but Moe betrays them in exchange for a large wad of cash. Homer was born on May 12, 1956. Dumped back at the farmhouse, the family see tomacco-addicted animals from other farms eating their crops. Finlayson coined the term as a minced oath to stand in for the word "Damn! Homer was about to hit Bart to challenge him to a duel; however, his family stares at him because he didn't learn his lesson. Reason for Saying Episode Number (this is more common in earlier episodes, newer ones simply use "D'oh"). Marge rallies the Springfield community with a phone tree to coordinate resistance to the occupiers in order to make a plan. Homer drives before Carter has a chance to slap him. While the majority of recruits are assigned to the frontline infantry (including Rainier Wolfcastle, who was told he would be making recruitment films), Homer is assigned to OPFOR during the army's war games, along with the other recruits considered too stupid to be cannon-fodder. After he escapes with all the other soldiers, the colonel invades Springfield in a hunt to locate him. Episodes named after (Annoyed Grunt)/D'oh, The Mook, the Chef, the Wife and Her Homer, Ice Cream of Margie (with the Light Blue Hair), Revenge is a Dish Best Served Three Times, https://simpsons.fandom.com/wiki/G.I._D%27oh?oldid=904152. The Colonel shoots Homer in the arm, but Homer says he will only go to the hospital after having some of Marge's mincemeat pie. Al Jean "D'oh" (typically represented in the show's script as "(annoyed grunt)") is a famous catchphrase of Homer Simpson. The army declares martial law in Springfield. joins the Oxford English Dictionary, "What’s the story with . Homer becomes a farmer. Sideshow Bob saying "D'OH!" The term "D'oh!" The Simpsons go to a movie theater to see The Poke of Zorro. At the post, Homer infuriates the colonel. At some point in his childhood, Homer began drinking alcohol, and accidentally caused a traffic jam in his Playschool car. It is such a success that executives from Laramie Cigarettes offer to buy the rights to Tomacco for $150 million. ", https://simpsons.fandom.com/wiki/D%27oh?oldid=912273. All his prominent blood relations—son Bart, daughters Lisa and Maggie, his father, his mother and half-brother—have also been heard to use it themselves in similar circumstances. Homer does so by becoming a recruiter at the Springfield Mall, but doesn't get much success. (Annoyed Grunt)" (a parody of G.I. or Sakra! G.I.  The show's creator Matt Groening felt that it would better suit the timing of animation if it were spoken faster so Castellaneta. He concluded that it was "by far" the worst episode of the season, and "quite possibly" the worst episode of The Simpsons. in early airings. They do eventually grow, but since Homer scattered seeds indiscriminately, his main crop is Tomacco, a mix of tomato and tobacco, which tastes bitter but is very addictive. When a gun-toting, Southern colonel actually accepts Homer's challenge, Homer finds himself bound to a duel at dawn the following day. (Annoyed Grunt)". Homer and his unit soon escape into Springfield with the army close behind. Krusty the Clown has also said it a few times. It is defined as: "Expressing frustration at the realization that things have turned out badly or not as planned, or that one has just said or done something foolish. Homer SimpsonMona SimpsonLisa Simpson (sometimes)Bart Simpson (sometimes)Marge Simpson (rarely)Abe SimpsonMr. The episode was written by Ian Maxtone-Graham and directed by Bob Anderson. Take your favorite fandoms with you and never miss a beat. The next morning, Homer is shipped off to Fort Clinton, where they undergo rigorous exercises (except Homer, as apparently his "punishment" for acting like a clown involved eating donuts while watching his fellow soldiers do push-ups and having his feet massaged). The B-52s guest star as themselves. However, Canning praised the episode's Looney Tunes homage. Couch Gag Sexual Inadequacy" or the house was saved or rebuilt and ended up back to it's previous state. They find Grampa's old farmhouse on Rural Route 9 outside of Springfield, where they decide to live and, despite the land's high soil pH (it was around 9.8 and he needed a 7.8 max). D'oh", season 17's "We're on the Road to D'oh-where", season 19's "He Loves to Fly and He D'ohs", season 20's "Waverly Hills 9-0-2-1-D'oh" and season 23's "The Falcon and the D'ohman" and "The D'oh-cial Network. (pronounced like the letter 'O'). "Well, pardon us, Mr. Gucci Loafers." Farm life is difficult until Homer creates a new crop called tomacco—tomatoes crossed with tobacco. Homer then exclaimes "D'Oh!" Burns (sometimes)Krusty the Clown Sneed grasps at straws. '; it is pronounced like the number 'nine'.) has been adopted by many Simpsons fans, and even by people that are not specifically fans. The next day, the colonel shows up, they sneak out with Homer clinging to an old Christmas tree and search for a temporary home. The term has become commonplace in modern speech and demonstrates the reach of the show's influence. Show Runner Mike Scully "D'oh!" Homer calls Lenny and requests that he send plutonium to make the crops grow "real big, real fast". Episode Number With Homer fearing for his life, the family sneak out—by hiding Homer behind a Christmas tree—and search for a temporary home. Special Guest Voices Sneed says, "Well well well, look at the city slicker pulling up in his fancy German car!" An expression of grief or anger, derived from the realization of an idiotic act or mistake. "Punching Bag". The colonel orders his troops to invade the town, thanks to leverage from the National Broccoli Day proclamation. Homer forces the two army recruiters to tear up Bart's preenlistment contract, but the army recruiters convince him to join the army instead. Because of the roundups, Homer hides out at the Retirement Castle and is forced to listen to Grandpa talk about anyone else's relatives. Homer again rejects this ridicule of his class, declaring "I bought these shoes from a Hobo." Homer is unperturbed, and enters the store having beaten the guardian sentinels Sneed and Chuck, exclaiming as he enters, "At least I believe in good grooming." Thus begins a montage to the tune Glove Slap a parody of The B-52's song "Love Shack". November 7, 1999 E-I-E-I-D'oh Abe says it a few times and Marge, Bart and Homer's mother Mona have said it before as well. to which Homer replies, "This car was made in Guatemala." In the German-dubbed version, "D'oh!" First Heard The Laramie executives' helicopter leaves, but a tomacco-addicted sheep has sneaked on board. became "t'oh! Instead, it was written as "(annoyed grunt)". November 12, 2006 Homer, thinking it's Chinese New Year, accidentally exposes his unit's location by launching a flare which blinds the soldiers, who are wearing night vision goggles. During the episode "The Kid is All Right", Maggie plays with "Play-(annoyed grunt)", and makes Gerald, but smashes it. Eight episodes so far have "D'oh" in their titles, all in later seasons: season 10's "D'oh-in' in the Wind", season 11's "Days of Wine and D'oh'ses", season 14's "C.E. Afterwards Homer, imitating Zorro, frightens Snake away by challenging him to a duel, slapping him with a glove. 383 Also (usu. "D'oh" has been added to the Webster's Millennium Dictionary of English, the Macmillan Dictionary for Advanced Learners, and the Oxford English Dictionary. Soon, he is pursued through the house by a UAV until he blows it up in a closet in a scene reminiscent of the Looney Tunes gags. Unable to get out of the contest with the Colonel, Homer and his family flee to the country, where they become farmers. Nancy Kruse. This section is for *VARIATIONS*, not recording every time Homer and/or someone else says it. In the Czech-dubbed version, "D'oh!" Kiefer Sutherland as a stringent Army Colonel D'oh" is the fifth episode of The Simpsons' eighteenth season. or "Oh!" On a few … ('Damn it!'). Directed By Such episodes include "I, (Annoyed Grunt)-Bot" (instead of "I, D'oh-bot", a play on I, Robot); "Simpsoncalifragilisticexpiala(Annoyed Grunt)cious" (a parody of the song Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious in Mary Poppins); "E-I-E-I-(Annoyed Grunt)" (a parody of Old MacDonald Had a Farm); and "G.I. We are not all naked under our clothes. The next occasion it was heard was in "TV Simpsons", then the first episodes of The Simpsons, "Simpsons Roasting on an Open Fire", which first aired on December 17, 1989. . ", but in Quebec, the Homer's Annoyed Grunt is still "D'oh!". It is an exclamation typically used after Homer injures himself, realizes that he has done something stupid, or when something bad has happened or is about to happen to him. It is also now becoming a popular minced oath for many various curse words, especially damn. Written By Even in closed captioning, "(annoyed grunt)" is displayed in place of "D'oh!" D'oh," "We're on the Road to D'oh-where," "He Loves to Fly and He D'oh's," "Waverly Hills 9-0-2-1-D'oh," "The Falcon and the D'ohman," and "The D'oh-cial Network.