The Simpsons (1989– )
7.4/10
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3 user

Homer's Night Out 

After a photograph of Homer canoodling with an exotic dancer is distributed throughout Springfield, he finds himself kicked out of the house by Marge.

Director:

Rich Moore

Writers:

Matt Groening (created by), James L. Brooks (developed by) | 4 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Dan Castellaneta ... Homer Simpson / Rusty Barnacle Waiter / Mike's Co-Worker / Barney Gumble / Man in Audience #2 (voice)
Julie Kavner ... Marge Simpson (voice)
Nancy Cartwright ... Bart Simpson / Photography Club Member #2 / Boy in Library / Boy at Kwik-E-Mart (voice)
Yeardley Smith ... Lisa Simpson (voice)
Harry Shearer ... Eugene Fisk's Father / Lenny / Rev. Lovejoy / Waylon Smithers / Montgomery Burns / Man Outside Kwik-E-Mart / Bouncer #2 / Man in Audience #4 (voice)
Sam McMurray ... Gulliver Dark (voice)
Hank Azaria ... Moe Szyslak / Eugene Fisk / Carl / Mike / Apu Nahasapeemapetilon / Man at Kwik-E-Mart / Bouncer #1 / Bouncer #3 / Burlesque Show Director / Man in Audience #1 / Man in Audience #3 (voice)
Jo Ann Harris ... Martin Prince / Photography Club Member #3 / Lewis (voice)
Pamela Hayden ... Milhouse Van Houten (voice)
Maggie Roswell ... Princess Kashmir / Fe-Mail-Man / Photography Club Member #1 / Churchgoer (voice)
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Storyline

Bart uses his new miniature "spy" camera to take candid pictures around the household; meanwhile, Homer is preparing to go to a bachelor party for his co-worker at the Springfield Nuclear Power Plant. While at the party, Homer is invited to dance on stage with a stripper. Bart (who is dining with the rest of the family in the next-door restaurant) uses his camera to snap a photo of Homer and the dancer having a great time. At school, Martin develops the picture, which - after he compliments Bart's work - gets distributed around school, and eventually around town. Marge sees the photo and is outraged. Homer arrives home, where Marge immediately confronts her husband and kicks him out of the house. Eventually, Marge agrees to let him back in on the condition he take Bart around to meet the stripper and show that she is not a sex object. After almost winding up on stage at another of the dancer's performances, Homer does as he is asked and all is forgiven. Written by Brian Rathjen <briguy_52732@yahoo.com>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Animation | Comedy

Certificate:

TV-PG | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

25 March 1990 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

La Correria De Homero See more »

Filming Locations:

USA

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Dolby

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

One of the strip clubs Homer and Bart visit when they are trying to find Princess Kashmir is based on the Seventh Veil Strip Club in Los Angeles, California. See more »

Goofs

The windows on the Simpsons' house change from bay to arch. See more »

Quotes

Montgomery Burns: How does he do it, Smithers?
Waylon Smithers: He's a love machine, sir.
See more »

Connections

Featured in The Simpsons: Another Simpsons Clip Show (1994) See more »

Soundtracks

I Could Love a Million Girls
Written by Randy Newman
Performed by Sam McMurray and Dan Castellaneta
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

See more »

User Reviews

 
A Simple, But True Message!
17 November 2013 | by g-bodylSee all my reviews

The tenth episode in first season of the Simpsons continues on the themes from the previous episode, but proves to be a little funnier and has a better story. It still may not have the best jokes, but the story is more engaging and is often fun to watch. The main theme is "Don't treat women like objects" and it is a true message people ought to learn.

This episode, "Homer's Night Out" is about how Bart uses his new spy camera to take pictures of Homer dancing with a stripper. Once word gets out what happened, Marge kicks Homer out of the house and it's up to Homer to prove to his wife what he has done wrong.

Overall, this is a solid and relatively funny episode. As the series progresses, we come to like and even care about these characters more and more. This is one of the good episodes that is not only funny, but sentimental. I rate this episode 9/10.


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