If only Steve Jobs were a Mad TV fan, iTampon would not be a trending topic on Twitter right now. In this skit from 2005, two women discuss the new "iPad" from Apple that let's you "download protection for up to 1,000 periods." But what if your "computer" has a virus? No worries — the iPad comes with vaginal firewall protection!
Poor Jill. We've all been there. Maybe not as jealous lesbians, but we've all loved someone who didn't love us back. Well, at least she got a compliment — "She's so affectionate. She's like a cat!" — and she can use her mad painting and cake-decorating skills on someone who appreciates her. Go, Jill!
There are over 400 baby attacks every year, particularly against nannies, for whom babies feel no filial attachment. Watch as the nanny-cam captures — not adult-on-baby abuse (thank heavens) — but the still quite terrifying baby-on-adult abuse. They're cute, people, until they attack. You don't know terror until you've seen baby fangs.
OK, it's not really Gwen, but she's a pretty good impersonator. In this Mad TV spoof of Gwen Stefani and her mute human accessories the Harajuku Girls (here played by the awesome Bobby Lee), we're asked to think about what it means when some people looooooove Asian culture (or what they stereotype as Asian culture) a bit too much. My fave line? "Sour and sweet/bound feet!" That pretty much sums it up.
Whenever I'm offered headphones for $2 or a "snack pack" for $5, I wonder if it's only a matter of time before the airlines start charging for peanuts. Or, as this Mad TV skit imagines, charging for a solitary peanut. I just hope I have exact change when those oxygen masks come down.
During a live taping of a Mad TV parody, the token pig decides to flex his acting muscles— resulting in the grossest, most disturbing display of Christmas "giving" you'll ever see. Consider yourself warned.
It's been a while since we've featured the insufferable Steven Seagal. This Mad TV clip mocks Seagal's pretentions of being all down with spirituality, and I felt it my moral duty to share it and keep the flame alive. (Pssst! Steven, the Dalai Lama's from Tibet.)
In this hilarious Mad TV spoof, the crazy crew takes on Hollywood's obsession with stories about white people going to inner city schools and saving their troubled youth. (And for the record, Bobby Lee rules.)