The Walking Dead
Log in with Facebook
Forgot your password?
Don't have an account? Sign up here
and the Terms and Policies,
and to receive email from Rotten Tomatoes and Fandango.
Already have an account? Log in here
Please enter your email address and we will email you a new password.
No consensus yet.
No consensus yet.
Jemaine Clement's portrayal of the gaseous psychic, dubbed Fart, was amazingly utilized. From his droll voice down to his psychedelic musical performances of Goodbye Moonmen, Clement's time in this episode was exceptional.
The Jerry Day Care plot is epic, and Rick's love for Blips and Chips is endearing.
This tale of Morty freeing a singing fart (Jemaine Clement) sure is chuckle-worthy. That's about it.
Between Jerry daycare, a magical fart voiced by Jemaine Clement, an assassin named Krombopulous Michael, and "Roy: A Life Well Lived," this episode really has everything.
The B-plot, featuring a creche of infinite Jerrys, is worth the admission alone.
Though it's a blast watching an entire group of Jerry's feebly attempt to set up a television stereo, the real standout moment of the episode takes place at Blits N' Chips when Morty and Rick play the trippy fictional role playin game, "Roy."
This whole episode is Roiland and Harmon doing a tightrope walk while spinning fireballs with both hands and singing every lyric of "We Didn't Star the Fire," all at the same time. And they nail it.
I'm not sure that Rick and Morty is cynical, despite how much it appears that way. I don't think it's saying that the world is inherently bad-just that sometimes it operates on a complex system of morality that we don't have all the pieces to.
Still, all in all, with so much to like, I can't complain too much about "Mortynight Run."
Admittedly, this is an arc the show has done in the past, but it's a good one, and I expect we'll be seeing it again the future.