All the blood, puke and boobs you love are back for the third and final season of Drawn Together. The dirtiest, deadliest, sexiest, and funkiest Drawn Together season ever features MORE animated blood, MORE animated vomit, and MORE animated nipples. Watch as Captain Hero tortures his 12-year-old self, Ling Ling gets put into foster care and Toot finally gets worshipped as the cow she is. It's what happens when cartoon characters stop being real and start being animated.
As the saying (sorta) goes, all gross things must come to an end, and fans of the animated series Drawn Together
must bid their highly inappropriate friends goodbye with this third season set. But if there's any small comfort to be had from this bad news, it's that this last batch of episodes is as berserk--if not more so--than any from the previous two seasons. Opener "Freaks and Greeks" finds the hapless Captain Hero mistaking a new family from Greece as a marauding fraternity, while "Spelling Applebee's" reveals unpleasant secrets of both Foxxy and Princess Clara. New characters abound as well: We meet Hero's monstrous son in "Unrestrainable Trainable," and Foxxy's grandson Ray-Ray in "N.R.A. y Ray," and Animal House
star Otis Day turns up to pull a Bill Cosby in "Toot Goes Bollywood." And to bring the whole thing full circle, we discover just what traumatic childhood events caused the Drawn Together
cast to behave as they do in "Drawn Together Babies" before the gang reflects on the havoc they've wreaked over the previous three seasons--in musical form, no less--in the series finale, "American Idol
Parody Clip Show." It goes without saying that the humor in Season 3 is broad and fairly sick and not for all audiences, but those who can roll with the endless riffs on bodily functions and aberrant psychology (which are uncensored in this set) will also find a share of laughs. The two-disc set includes extended versions of all 14 episodes, as well as commentary by creators Dave Jeser and Matt Silverstein and the cast, and in the set's most amusing touch, a karaoke option for the show's frequent musical numbers which allows viewers to upset friends and neighbors by singing along at home. -- Paul Gaita