Gypsy was the name my brother gave a pet turtle he had. I always thought it was so peculiar.
South Park started as a little video Christmas card.
The internet is a total inversion of television. It's the opposite.
But after that, I was extremely happy with the story and the look of the show at the beginning of season two - everything was working together. I felt like it was finished conceptually.
Besides, it doesn't make any sense to have these characters living in the year 3000 when all their points of reference are from the pop culture of the 80's and the 90's.
Well, really the way worked was that I had probably built fifty robots before Mystery Science Theater, and I had sold them in a store in Minneapolis in a store called Props, which was kind of a high end gift shop.
A lot of the shows that really become hit shows are often demonstrated, like Mystery Science Theater.
A lot of times when I sit down with the other comics and try to talk theory, they say I'm being too serious.
Beanie and Cecil was the first cartoon I remember watching and I think there are analogies.
But if you think you aren't creative that's cool, too. I think being around people who aren't creative is kind of refreshing and nice.
If you notice any of the press from when I was with the show, I would always deny it being the year 3000.
Mystery Science Theater is really a postmodern show, it's really derived of many influences.
The first twenty shows at TV 23 were really a workshop.
The name Crow was inspired by a number of things. I thought it would be cool to have a robot with sort of a Native American feel to it.
Well, we had more money and more time the first season than we did at TV 23.
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