Homer is given the task of teaching an adult education class about relationships. He fails to woo the class until he starts talking about his and Marge's sex life. When Marge finds out, she orders him not to talk about their private life again. But then he invites his entire class to dinner. This is the final straw for Marge and she chucks him out of the house. He then moves in to Bart's tree house. After seeing the error of his ways he asks Marge for a second chance. She accepts and the two reconcile.
wodder-1 corrected by Brooks
Did You Know?
While Bart had been the star of the show during the early years, by Season 5, the focus had clearly shifted to Homer. Al Jean
stated that because Homer is an adult character, he has more depth to him and thus storyline possibilities. David Mirkin
commented: "Bart, to write him accurately as a child, he can only have so much depth at a certain age. With Homer, we try to explore all levels of adulthood. There are just more places to go. Writing Homer properly is the trick, he's our main rock of the whole series. Homer's IQ is fairly flexible, he won't necessarily understand how to open a door at some point, but he can name the Supreme Court justices. Finding that balance is key to making the show work and making it surprising and making it believable and emotionally grounded." See more
When Marge kicks Homer out, the front door handle is on the left, but when she opens it again later, it is on the right. See more
Besides, every time I learn something new, it pushes some old stuff out of my brain. Remember when I took a home wine-making course and forgot how to drive?
That's because you were drunk.
by Jeff Barry
and Tom Scott
Performed by Dan Castellaneta See more