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Calculon
Futurama
Futurama
is an American animated science fiction sitcom created by Matt Groening
Matt Groening
and developed by Groening and David X. Cohen
David X. Cohen
for the Fox Broadcasting Company. The series follows the adventures of a late-20th-century New York City
New York City
pizza delivery boy, Philip J. Fry, who, after being unwittingly cryogenically frozen for one thousand years, finds employment at Planet Express, an interplanetary delivery company in the retro-futuristic 31st century. Futurama
Futurama
has eight main cast members and many other incidental characters
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A Clone Of My Own
"A Clone of My Own" is the tenth episode in the second season of the American animated television series Futurama. It originally aired on the Fox network in the United States on April 9, 2000. It marks the first appearance of the recurring character Cubert Farnsworth.Contents1 Plot 2 Broadcast and reception 3 References 4 External linksPlot[edit] Professor Farnsworth receives word from Mars University that they are revoking his professorship. When he arrives before the university's professors, he discovers his crew is actually throwing him a surprise party celebrating his 150th birthday. After he sees a short film summarizing his life, Farnsworth becomes concerned with his own mortality, and decides he needs to name a successor. The Planet Express staff each expects one of them will be named, but Farnsworth reveals that his successor will be a 12-year-old clone of himself, Cubert Farnsworth. Cubert decides that being an inventor is not an appealing career choice
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The Simpsons
08) Ian Maxtone-Graham (2005–2012)Running time 21–24 minutesProduction company(s) Gracie Films
Gracie Films
(1989–present) 20th Century Fox
20th Century Fox

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Parasites Lost
"Parasites Lost" is the second episode in season three of Futurama. Although the title is a play on John Milton's epic poem Paradise Lost, the episode is a parody of the 1966 film Fantastic Voyage.[1] It originally aired on the Fox network in the United States on January 21, 2001.Contents1 Plot 2 Production 3 Broadcast and reception 4 References 5 External linksPlot[edit] While making a pit stop at an interstellar truck stop, Fry buys and eats a decaying egg salad sandwich from a vending machine in the restroom. Upon returning to Earth, Fry and Bender are assigned the task of fixing the plasma fusion boiler, which promptly explodes. Bender is not damaged, but Fry is impaled by a large pipe
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Pornographic Magazine
Pornographic magazines, or erotic magazines, sometimes known as adult, sex or top-shelf magazines,[1] are magazines that contain content of an explicitly sexual nature. Publications of this kind may contain images of attractive naked subjects, as is the case in softcore pornography,[1] and, in the usual case of hardcore pornography, depictions of masturbation, oral or anal sex, or intercourse.[1] They primarily serve to stimulate sexual arousal, and are often used as an aid to masturbation.[1] Some magazines are general in their content, while others may be more specific and focus on a particular pornographic niche, part of the anatomy, or model characteristics.[1] Examples include Asian Babes which focuses on Asian women, or Leg Show which concentrates on women's legs. Well-known adult magazines include Playboy, Penthouse and Hustler. Magazines may also carry articles on topics including cars, humor, science, computers, culture and politics
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National Geographic (magazine)
National Geographic, formerly the National Geographic
National Geographic
Magazine, is the official magazine of the National Geographic
National Geographic
Society. It has been published continuously since its first issue in 1888, nine months after the Society itself was founded. It primarily contains articles about science, geography, history, and world culture. The magazine is known for its thick square-bound glossy format with a yellow rectangular border and its extensive use of dramatic photographs. Controlling interest
Controlling interest
in the magazine has been held by 21st Century Fox since 2015. The magazine is published monthly, and additional map supplements are also included with subscriptions. It is available in a traditional printed edition and through an interactive online edition
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Juggs
Juggs is a softcore pornography adult magazine published in the United States which specializes in photographs of women with large breasts. It has been called "the magazine of choice for breast men".[2] Models featured included Candy Samples, Roberta Pedon and Tina Small. It is published by Mavety Media Group, originally known for publishing gay pornography magazines in the United States,[3] and distributed by Larry Flynt Publications.[4] The magazine readership is mostly blue-collar men in the American South and Midwest.[5] Dian Hanson, the magazine's editor for 15 years,[3][6] described it as "the epitome of bad taste..
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The Prisoner Of Benda
"The Prisoner of Benda" is the 10th episode of the sixth season of the animated sitcom Futurama. It aired on Comedy Central
Comedy Central
on August 19, 2010. In the episode, Professor Farnsworth and Amy build a machine that allows them to switch minds so that they may each pursue their lifelong dreams. However, they learn that the machine cannot be used twice on the same pairing of bodies. To try to return to their rightful bodies, they involve the rest of the crew in the mind switches, leaving each member free to pursue their own personal endeavors in a different crew member's body. The episode is composed of multiple subplots. The episode was written by Ken Keeler
Ken Keeler
and directed by Stephen Sandoval and was met with acclaim from critics. The issue of how each crew member can be restored to their correct body given the limitation of the switching device is solved in the episode by what David X
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The Futurama Holiday Spectacular
"The Futurama Holiday Spectacular", originally titled "Holiday Val-U-Pak", is the thirteenth episode of the sixth season of the animated sitcom Futurama and is the 101st episode of the series. It originally aired as a holiday special on November 21, 2010, before the remaining episodes of Season 6 were broadcast in 2011.[1] The episode features three self-contained segments, sponsored by the fictitious product "Gunderson's Unshelled Nuts". The first segment is based on "Xmas" (pronounced as "eks-mas"; a version of Christmas present in the 31st century), in which the long-extinct pine tree species is revived, but due to seed contamination grow out of control. The second segment is based on "Robanukah" (a holiday based on Chanukah, made-up by Bender to avoid work), in which Bender leads the crew on a search for petroleum oil in order for him to celebrate the holiday
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Law & Oracle
"Law and Oracle" is the sixteenth episode of the sixth season of the animated sitcom, Futurama, originally broadcast on July 22, 2011, on Comedy Central. In the episode, Fry leaves his job as a delivery boy at Planet Express and applies for a new job as a police officer. He is eventually promoted to the Future Crimes division, where he is foretold of a crime committed by his best friend Bender that places him in a dilemma that puts his friends' lives in danger. The episode was written by Josh Weinstein, and directed by Stephen Sandoval. It was inspired by, and makes various cultural references to science fiction media, such as the films Tron (1982), Minority Report (2002) and Avatar (2009)
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Necromancy
Necromancy
Necromancy
(/ˈnɛkrəˌmænsi, -roʊ-/[1][2]) is a supposed practice of magic involving communication with the deceased – either by summoning their spirit as an apparition or raising them bodily – for the purpose of divination, imparting the means to foretell future events or discover hidden knowledge, to bring someone back from the dead, or to use the deceased as a weapon, as the term may sometimes be used in a more general sense to refer to black magic or witchcraft.[3][4] The word "necromancy" is adapted from Late La
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Zombie
OverviewZombie Zombie
Zombie
walkZombies in mediaFilms Short films and nominal zombie films Series Video games Novelsv t eA zombie (Haitian French: zombi, Haitian Creole: zonbi) is a fictional undead being created through the reanimation of a human corpse. Zombies are most commonly found in horror and fantasy genre works. The term comes from Haitian folklore, where a zombie is a dead body reanimated through various methods, most commonly magic
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Fictional Crossover
A crossover is the placement of two or more otherwise discrete fictional characters, settings, or universes into the context of a single story. They can arise from legal agreements between the relevant copyright holders, unauthorized efforts by fans or common corporate ownership.Contents1 Official crossovers1.1 Comics 1.2 Animation 1.3 Video games 1.4 Film 1.5 Literature 1.6 Public domain 1.7 Television series1.7.1 Between established shows1.7.1.1 Between related shows 1.7.1.2 Narrative rationales 1.7.1.3 In children's television1.7.2 Special
Special
usages1.7.2.1 Promotional cameos1.7.3 Spin-offs1.7.3.1 Parodic crossovers 1.7.3.2 Retroactive crossovers2 Unofficial crossovers 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksOfficial crossovers[edit] Crossovers often occur in an official capacity in order for the intellectual property rights holders to reap the financial reward of combining two or more popular, established properties
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Beastie Boys
Beastie Boys
Beastie Boys
were an American rap rock group from New York City, formed in 1981. For the majority of their career, the group consisted of Michael "Mike D" Diamond (vocals, drums), Adam "MCA" Yauch (vocals, bass) and Adam "Ad-Rock" Horovitz (vocals, guitar). Originally formed as a four-piece hardcore punk band, the Young Aborigines, in 1978 by Diamond (vocals), John Berry (guitar), Yauch (bass) and Kate Schellenbach (drums), the band appeared on the compilation cassette New York Thrash, contributing two songs from their first EP, Polly Wog Stew, in 1982. Berry left shortly thereafter, and was replaced by Horovitz. After achieving moderate local success with the 1983 experimental hip hop 12-inch single
12-inch single
"Cooky Puss", Schellenbach dropped out and the Beastie Boys
Beastie Boys
made a full transition to hip hop, releasing a string of successful singles
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Simpsorama
John DiMaggio as Bender Bending Rodriguez David Herman as Scruffy the Janitor Maurice LaMarche as Morbo, Hedonismbot, Lrrr Phil LaMarr as Hermes Conrad Katey Sagal as Turanga Leela Lauren Tom as Amy Wong Frank Welker as Nibbler Billy West as Philip J. Fry, Professor Hubert Farnsworth, Dr
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Zapp Brannigan
Zapp Brannigan
Zapp Brannigan
is a fictional character in the animated sitcom Futurama. He is voiced by Billy West. The character was originally intended to be voiced by Phil Hartman, with West taking the role after Hartman's death. The character is based on the Star Trek
Star Trek
captain James T. Kirk, played by William Shatner. The show's executive producer David X. Cohen
David X. Cohen
has described Brannigan as "half Captain Kirk, half actual William Shatner". Brannigan is a 25-Star General
General
in the Democratic Order of Planets, and captain of its flagship, the Nimbus. He is first introduced in the fourth episode of the series, "Love's Labours Lost in Space", in which he plays a major role
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