Bob's Burgers: The Best Episode Of Every Season, According to IMDb
Fox'sBob's Burgers has been going strong since the show's premiere in 2011. Since then, the series has given audiences almost 200 episodes, and things aren't slowing down yet.
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The eleventh season is set to premiere in September of 2020, and the upcoming episodes have some pretty big shoes to fill. Bob's Burgers is known for getting above-average scores on IMDb, and viewers are excited to see which new stories will join the fan favorites.
10 Season 1: Episode 6 Sheesh! Cab, Bob? - 8.4
Turning thirteen is a pretty big deal, and it's an important milestone in any young girl's life, Tina Belcher included. Tina has elaborate plans for her party, which include special effects machinery, fancy decorations, and hopefully some one-on-one time with her crush, Jimmy Jr. She's even been gifted Louise's assistance as kissing coach in preparation for the event.
Bob worries that he will not have enough money to spend on Tina's extravagant party, but with the help of his landlord, he lands a second job as a taxi cab driver. While he's ready to earn some extra money for his daughter, nothing prepares him for the patrons he has to drive around.
9 Season 2: Episode 2 Bob Day Afternoon - 8.6
It's a regular day for Bob and the crew, until the bank across the street from the burger joint gets robbed. Luckily Bob had just left, but he still manages to accidentally get himself involved when the police decide to station their headquarters in Bob's restaurant to try and stop the robbery.
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Bob also gets ordered to serve burgers at the bank, which is surrounded with crowds of people, including media personnel. He decides to use this to his advantage, taking it as an opportunity to promote his business. Once inside, Bob gets a little sidetracked as he becomes even more involved in the heist.
8 Season 3: Episode 21 Boyz 4 Now - 8.6
Tina and Louise are all set for the Boyz 4 Now concert, much to Louise's dismay, but then plans get derailed when Aunt Gayle is unable to take them. Louise decides to help get Tina to the concert anyway, even though Louise is originally thrilled to not have to go.
Once at the concert, Louise finds herself suddenly a victim of love at first sight when she sees one of the band members, Boo Boo, remove his helmet. She tries to snap herself out of it in the bathroom, but she can't help herself because she is falling in love.
7 Season 4: Episode 5 Turkey In A Can - 8.4
It's Thanksgiving for the Belchers, and everyone has plans for the big day. Bob wants to give the turkey a special three-day brine, but someone keeps putting it in the toilet while everyone is sleeping. Gene wants to write a "Thanksgiving carol," and he enlists the help of his mother to compose it. Tina thinks that it's finally the year she should sit at the grown-ups table, and she decides to begin dressing older to convince her parents to agree to the seat change. This episode ties for the top spot with final episode of the season, "World Wharf II: The Wharfening."
6 Season 5: Episode 9 Housetrap - 8.7
Teddy tells the Belchers that he occasionally works as a maintenance man on a house belonging to a woman named Helen. Linda offers to come help move the outdoor furniture inside so that it doesn't get ruined in the upcoming storm, so she and the family head to Craggy Neck to assist.
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The family welcomes themselves inside and explores the house, and after learning from Teddy that Helen's husband Larry died, Linda becomes obsessed with a theory that Helen actually killed Larry. Linda comes face to face with the conspiracy when Helen shows up at the house, and she's just as cryptic as Linda imagined. Episode 21, "The Oeder Games," also had an 8.7 score.
5 Season 6: Episode 3 The Hauntening - 9.1
Bob and Linda are planning to take the kids to a haunted house that the parents set up, but Louise claims she has never been scared before in her life, unlike her siblings, who are scared of everything. The haunted house isn't going quite as planned, but after a flat tire keeps them from leaving, the house begins playing tricks of its own, making strange noises, suddenly going dark, and even cutting the phone line. Not only that, but it appears that the family has discovered a ghost.
4 Season 7: Episode 9 Bob Actually - 8.5
Bob has not gotten a Valentine's gift for Linda, but he and Teddy have an idea. They are taking hip hop classes and choreograph a performance for Linda. A boy named Rudy asks Louise to deliver a bouquet of flowers to a girl named Chloe, but Louise discovers that Chloe doesn't actually like Rudy back and is just using him for test answers.
After confronting Chloe, Louise delivers the news to Rudy and then gives him a kiss. Tina was hoping to get a kiss of her own, more specifically, a "sky kiss," with Jimmy Jr. on the trampoline, but she unfortunately has diarrhea. She plans to wear stilts so that she can be the same height as Jimmy when he jumps on the trampoline.
3 Season 8: Episode 8 V For Valentine-detta - 8.3
It's Valentine's Day once again, but it's off to a terrible start. Jimmy Jr. has chosen today to break up with Tina, and then he puts a picture of himself and the girl he asked out in the special frame that Tina made for him.
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In attempts to heal Tina's aching heart, Louise and Linda, along with Tina, get dressed up for a fancy night out. It begins with a limo ride, and they hope that it will end with sabotaging Jimmy Jr.'s date with Becky at the Tiramisu Warehouse.
2 Season 9: Episode 2 The Taking Of Funtime One Two Three - 8.5
Tina, Louise, and Gene are hoping to win a dune buggy at Family Funtime, the local arcade, but it costs thousands of tickets. Louise is thrilled when Mr. Fischoeder gives her a helpful tip to score big on one of her favorite games, but the arcade manager shuts down the game after Louise wins too many tickets. Mr Fischoeder takes the kids to a secret arcade, where he helps them and their friends train to master the games and get around the arcade workers so that they can win the ten thousand tickets needed for the grand prize.
1 Season 10: Episode 8 Now We're Not Cooking With Gas - 8.2
Thanksgiving has rolled back around, and Bob is still determined to cook the perfect turkey. This year, he has bought a special turkey after being on a wait list for years, so it seems like this Thanksgiving might be the best one yet.
Unfortunately, the gas is out on the entire street, leaving Bob to come up with a plan B. He decides to go against the fire department and create a makeshift roasting station outside in order to save his turkey and the family's Thanksgiving. From there it's a race to see who will win, Bob or the circumstances that keep interfering with the cooking process.
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Next10 Similarities Between Family Guy's Peter Griffin & Homer SimpsonAbout The Author
Emily Bump has been writing her entire life. From stories to sonnets, she enjoys working in many genres. She was on her high school newspaper, and at 18 years old, she published a short novella entitled Must Keep Moving. Since then, she has continued writing, practicing privately for herself. When she is not writing, she enjoys expressing her creativity in other ways such as crafting and crocheting. Emily is excited to be a new staff writer, working with Valnet and ScreenRant to publish some new pieces, and she hopes to expand her writing even more with this opportunity!
Bob's Burgers: Every Season Ranked (So Far) According To IMDb
Of the first ten seasons of Bob's Burgers, which has the best IMDb rating - and which episodes are the standouts?
Long running adult cartoon Bob's Burgers has always been special in the world of adult animation. It's a unique show with a quirky and confident voice that has entertained and delighted audiences since it first began ten years ago. Based around a loving family, the characters are relatable and the humor oddly wholesome. While similar adult cartoons like BoJack Horseman and Rick and Morty have risen to great popular and critical acclaim in recent years, there's something extra special about the hilarious feel-good style of Bob's Burgers.
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The show, created by adult animation veteran Loren Bouchard, has achieved a cult following since its premiere in 2011. The show is currently in the middle of its eleventh season, so we've ranked each of the first ten.
10 Season 10 (7.4)
The latest season may be ranked last, but that doesn't mean the show is in decline. Season ten started strong with the excellent premiere episode "The Ring (But Not Scary)" (8.1), but was quickly hampered by the following three lackluster episodes. Fans were especially disappointed by the Halloween episode "Pig Trouble in Little Tina" (7.5), which was an unusually weak display for a holiday that had traditionally been one of the show's greatest strengths. The rest of the season had ups and downs, but with all-time series lows like "All That Gene" (6.8), "Yurty Rotten Scoundrels" (6.9), and "Local She-Ro" (6.9), it's no surprise season ten ranks last on the list.
9 Season 9 (7.6)
Another recent season low on the list, this entry still shows a substantial improvement over the last one. The 2018-2019 season had a host of good episodes, from the adored heist homage "The Taking of Funtime One Two Three" (8.5) and the Halloween mystery episode "Nightmare on Ocean Avenue Street" (8.1), to the Louise-led "The Fresh Princ-ipal" (8.0). However, aside from three or four highly rated episodes, the rest of the season disappointed fans, with most of the 22-episode run achieving little more than a lukewarm reception. The season was further hindered by an uncharacteristically bad Valentine's Day episode in which the usual characters were forsaken in favor of an awkwardly narrated fantasy in London.
8 Season 8 (7.84)
The rating gaps between Seasons Nine and Ten as well as Eight and Nine are the two biggest of the show, and the fact that each gap is still so small is a testament to the consistency and quality of the series as a whole. Season Eight was notable for a number of reasons, the first of which was its premiere episode, titled "Brunchsquatch" (7.8). That episode was unique due to the decision to animate every scene differently using animation styles inspired by fan art. In addition to the creative and well-received fan art episode, Season Eight also contained a two-part, double-length Christmas mystery episode called "The Bleakening" (8.2). While only one episode in the season fell below a rating of 7.5, enough of the season was mediocre enough to land it the number eight spot.
7 Season 1 (7.85)
Many fans may be surprised to see the season that started it all ranked so low on the list. While it's true that Season One was oddly one-of-a-kind, even compared to the rest of the show, the utter hilarity of episodes like "Art Crawl" (8.1), "Sheesh! Cab, Bob?" (8.4), and the bizarrely The Shining themed "Crawl Space" (8.2) was balanced out by more average misfires like "Sexy Dance Fighting" (7.5) and "Hamburger Dinner Theater" (7.6). There are no truly bad episodes in Season One, but the fact that it was only a 13-episode run meant there was less time to make up for the subpar ones.
6 Season 6 (7.86)
Season Six began with a strong anthology episode in which the Belcher children imagined what life would've been like if things had been different when their parents first met. "Sliding Bobs" (7.9) may have been one of the series' sillier offerings, but it was an appreciated light-hearted start to a solid season.
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Aside from two relatively low rated holiday episodes, "Gayle Makin' Bob Sled" (7.6) and "Nice-Capades" (7.5), and the poorly-received "Sacred Couch"(7.3), the rest of the season was fairly strong. Season Six even included the two highest-rated episodes of the entire series, the excellent Halloween episode "The Hauntening" (9.1) and the stellar season finale and 100th episode "Glued Where's My Bob" (9.0).
5 Season 7 (7.89)
Season Seven takes us into the top five, and looking at the ratings, that's no surprise. Season Seven had a whole roster of episodes rated eight or above, with very little dead weight. Notable for being the only season so far to include an Easter episode, Bob's Burgers hit the ground running in 2016 with the back-to-back release of the two excellent adventure episodes "Flu-ouise" (8.0) and "Sea Me Now" (7.9). The season's Halloween episode "Teen-a-witch" (7.7) was disappointingly weak, and some episodes fell into the realm of mediocrity. However, with very strong offerings like "The Last Gingerbread House on the Left" (8.2), "Bob Actually" (8.5), and "Eggs for Days" (8.2), Season Seven easily made up for its deficiencies.
4 Season 4 (7.95)
Season Four is unique for a number of reasons. Firstly, it is the only season to include a Superbowl episode. Secondly, it is the season that first introduced the now nearly annual tradition of anthology episodes, in which the Belcher kids each tell a made-up story from their imagination. That first anthology, titled "The Frond Files" (8.1), is still the best anthology of the series. The final reason Season Four is so special is because it included the first two-part episode of the show. The two-part season finale episodes, titled "Wharf Horse" (8.1) and "World Wharf II: The Wharfening" (8.5), are still among the best episodes in the series, and they marked one of the few times the Belchers ever faced life-and-death stakes.
3 Season 2 (7.99)
Season Two may have the shortest run of the show with only nine episodes, but those nine contain some of the best of the series. Bob's Burgers was still finding its voice and developing its style back in 2012, and many episodes of Season Two seem unpolished when compared to more recent offerings. But while the animation may have been more raw and the humor edgier, the characters and writers were every bit as funny. Episodes like The Goonies homage "The Belchies" (8.3) and Dog Day Afternoon spoof "Bob Day Afternoon" (8.6) are still some of the wittiest and most hilarious Bob's Burgers has ever produced. Combine that with the fact that the short season run allowed the creators to put out only high-quality episodes, and it's no wonder why Season Two snags the number three spot.
2 Season 5 (8.02)
Season Five represents Bob's Burgers in its prime. It is the bridge between the early seasons, when the show was hilarious but still finding itself, and the later seasons, when it had the confidence and ambition to push forward with its distinct voice, silly humor, and zany cast of characters. The 2014-2015 run was packed full of great episodes, including the best musical episode the show has ever done.
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That musical offering, "Work Hard or Die Trying, Girl" (8.2), showcased the talent of the writers and voice cast in a truly hilarious and touching story involving Gene and a battle for control of the school musical. The stellar season also provided a list of excellent holiday episodes and a killer streak of very well received outings at the end of the season, including the brilliant "Housetrap" (8.7) and "The Oeder Games" (8.7).
1 Season 3 (8.04)
Fans of the series are probably not surprised to find Season Three at the top of the list. Similar to Season Five, the 2012-2013 run represents a turning point in the history of Bob's Burgers. It is the longest season, at 23 episodes, and it exhibits a maturation, both in animation and in humor. Season Three is a distinct improvement over those before it because it was when the characters and writers really found their voices. For the first time, fans started seeing touching father-daughter episodes like "Carpe Museum" (8.3) and "Tina-Rannosaurus Wrecks" (8.5). Bob and Linda's relationship was explored in episodes like "My Fuzzy Valentine" (7.6) and "Lindapendent Woman" (7.9). The season introduced holiday episodes for the first time, and many of them are still among the highest rated holidays episodes of the series. It was a season with many extremely high ratings and no lows. There's no question about it, Season Three is the best the show has ever been.
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NextSquid Game: One Quote From Each Character That Sums Up Their PersonalityAbout The Author
Keagan Miller has worked as a film critic and Arts Criticism editor for "The Battalion," as well as an editor for The Urban Writers. He is based in San Antonio, Texas, where he enjoys spending time in dark rooms writing and watching television. He is also a devoted cinephile, gamer, and geek. Occasionally, he goes outside to hike or camp, just to keep things interesting.
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American animated sitcom
Bob's Burgers is an American animated sitcom created by Loren Bouchard for the Fox Broadcasting Company. The series centers on the Belcher family—parents Bob and Linda and their three children, Tina, Gene, and Louise—who run a hamburger restaurant. The show was conceived by Bouchard after he developed Home Movies. Bob's Burgers is a production by Bento Box Entertainment and 20th Television.
While reviews for the first season were mixed, feedback for subsequent seasons has been much more positive. The series premiere, "Human Flesh", drew in 9.39 million viewers, making it the highest-rated series premiere of the season and finishing ninth in the ratings for the week it aired. Reruns began airing on Cartoon Network's late-night programming block Adult Swim on June 23, 2013, and its sister channel TBS in 2016 and began airing in syndication on local stations in September 2015.
A comic book series based on the show, published by Dynamite Entertainment, began in September 2014. A soundtrack album was released on Sub Pop Records on May 12, 2017, with a second volume announced on June 8, 2021.
In 2013, TV Guide ranked Bob's Burgers as one of the 60 Greatest TV Cartoons of All Time. The series has been nominated for several awards, including the Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program seven consecutive times, winning in 2014 and 2017.
The show has been renewed for twelfth and thirteenth production cycles. In addition, a feature film was set to be released on July 17, 2020, before it was postponed to May 27, 2022, due to the effects of the COVID-19 pandemic.
The show centers on the Belcher family—which consists of Bob, his wife Linda, and their children Tina, Gene, and Louise. The family runs a burger restaurant on Ocean Avenue in an unnamed seaside community (informally known as "Seymour's Bay" among the show's writing staff). Bob is seen reading a newspaper titled "Seymour's Bay Times" in the season 11 episode "Y Tu Tina También". Series creator Loren Bouchard said early on that the show's location was an indeterminate Northeastern United States shore town (calling the setting a "semi-Springfield"), saying he drew inspiration from several areas (including San Francisco, whose Victorian architecture is mimicked on some of the buildings) for the town's physical appearance. As the show has proceeded, viewers and critics alike have come to a conclusion that the unnamed town is actually in southernNew Jersey. The first such episode where the connection is at least attempted is the season three episode "It Snakes a Village", and as the years have gone on, the show writers have largely dropped the New Jersey references. For example, character Tammy Larsen has a phone number with the area code 201, which belongs to the state (although not to the Jersey Shore area). An episode of Archer that featured a crossover between the two series has also furthered the narrative: in the episode "Fugue and Riffs", Sterling Archer is discovered to have been "flipping burgers at the Shore" for several weeks due to a case of amnesia where he believes he is Bob Belcher (Archer and Belcher are both voiced by H. Jon Benjamin).
Bob's Burgers is located in a green two-story building which features an apartment on the second floor where the Belcher family lives. The restaurant is sandwiched between two other commercial buildings, one of which houses "It's Your Funeral Home and Crematorium". As a running gag, the other building is shown in the opening credits to be a new business each week, often with names which are elaborate puns.
Bob's Burgers has a few regulars—most frequently Mort from the neighboring crematorium and handyman Teddy. The restaurant has to compete with several other local eateries for business. His biggest rival is Jimmy Pesto, who owns an Italian restaurant called "Jimmy Pesto's Pizzeria", which is located directly across the street and is generally more successful, creating tension between the two owners.
As well as assisting in the restaurant, the Belcher children all attend Wagstaff School. Several episode plot lines involve the children's escapades in and out of school. Thirteen-year-old Tina, at the beginning of adolescence, struggles with her attraction to boys. The most common target for her affections is Pesto's eldest son, Jimmy Junior. Eleven-year-old Gene strives to be a musician, very often carrying a keyboard and noodling with it. Louise is the scheming troublemaker, seeking revenge, riches, or adventure, often dragging her siblings along; she puts on a face of fearlessness but is still afraid of some things (such as the dentist).
Episodes will sometimes involve a single storyline involving all of the Belchers, or will have two simultaneous stories for different groups of the family. The family members interact with many recurring characters who are also residents of the town.
Bob's Burgers makes occasional use of musical numbers. The closing sequence uses different soundtracks each episode, and, from season two, a different animation played alongside the credits.
Main article: List of Bob's Burgers episodes
Main article: List of Bob's Burgers characters
The Belcher family runs a hamburger restaurant.
- Bob Belcher (H. Jon Benjamin) is the titular protagonist of the show and owner of "Bob's Burgers". He is the husband to Linda and father to Tina, Gene, and Louise. He is a second generation restaurateur and is 44 years old. Bob was born to an unnamed mother and Big Bob, who ran a diner called "Big Bob's Diner". Bob had a relatively unhappy childhood as his mother died when he was young and his father was an alcoholic who forced Bob to constantly work. His father is also known to never smile, and holds resentment for Bob leaving and starting his own business. Bob is the more sensible one of his family, though he is not afraid to get petty and is often stubborn and exasperated. Despite his somewhat pessimistic personality, he loves and cares for his family very much, as well as for his restaurant and Burgers of the Day. Like the rest of his family, Bob has black hair, tanned skin, and dark eyes.
- Linda Belcher (John Roberts) is one of the main protagonists of the show, wife to Bob and mother to Tina, Gene, and Louise. She is 44 years old, always wears signature red glasses, and speaks with a thick, heavily pronounced New Jersey / New York Area accent. Linda is fun-loving and happy-go-lucky, a positive contrast to her husband's pessimism. She is generally laid back and extra enthusiastic in whatever she does, often bursting into made-up songs about everyday things. Linda is shown to be very supportive, such as encouraging Tina to write "erotic friend-fiction" or supporting her sister Gayle in her many questionable business ideas and hobbies. However, Linda can be strict as well, showing less leniency when Louise does not listen to her.
- Tina Belcher (Dan Mintz) is the eldest of the three Belcher children. She is socially awkward, insecure, and tends to freeze up and produce a long groaning sound when faced with decisions or conflict. However, there are moments when she gathers courage and acts impulsively too. Like a lot of 13-year-old girls, she fantasizes about boys and has many crushes, also obsessing over boy bands like "Boyz 4 Now". She likes horses, rainbows, buttocks, zombies, writing erotic fiction, and writing in her journal about everything. Throughout the series, Tina has a constant crush on Jimmy Jr. – the son of Bob's rival Jimmy Pesto – who vacillates between reciprocating and rejecting Tina's affections. She is a hopeless romantic and writes various fanfiction about Jimmy Jr. and her life. Out of the three siblings, Tina is arguably the most responsible, although Gene and Louise take advantage of her innocence and naivety. Like everyone else in her family, Tina has black hair and tanned skin. She always wears thick black glasses that magnify her eyes, and a yellow barrette in her hair.
- Gene Belcher (Eugene Mirman) is the middle child and the only son. Like his mother, Gene is carefree and friendly, but strikes a close resemblance to his father, especially when Bob was his age. Gene enjoys pestering everyone around him by using sound effects with either his Casio SK-5 keyboard or his megaphone. He frequently records fart sounds and uses them as sound effects and additions to his music. He is close to everyone in his family, especially Louise, often helping her with schemes and relating to her on a mature level, as well as Linda whom he has an affectionate relationship with. Gene is shown to have a passion for music, he writes songs and fantasizes about his future in the industry, but as he is 11, he has also shown to have trouble committing to putting the work into learning techniques and taking it seriously. Despite this, he has written at least one full musical as well as many other songs with topics ranging from farts to Thanksgiving.
- Louise Belcher (Kristen Schaal), the youngest Belcher at 9 years old, is a schemer with a mischievous and cynical personality. She often yells in excitement or anger, and she knows how to manipulate people in order to get her way. Though her intentions in the series consistently appear to be dubious, she is often portrayed as a reluctant antihero. She is also narcissistic in nature and will go to drastic lengths to achieve her aims. Louise is fiercely protective of, and has a deep affection for, her family, though she displays her feelings towards each in different fashion. She looks up to her father and enjoys bonding with him over games and movies; she has been revealed to see her future in the restaurant. Still, she will take advantage of her family when it suits her. Her relationship with her mother is more complex; she has a close resemblance to Linda but is more likely to disobey her than Bob. Louise always wears a pink hat with long bunny ears, never showing her uncovered head even as a baby.
There are various recurring characters in the series, including Jimmy Pesto Sr. (Jay Johnston), Bob's primary business rival who owns an Italian-themed restaurant across the street with his friend Trev, and his three sons: Jimmy Jr. (Benjamin), Tina's somewhat oblivious love interest who just wants to dance; and hyperactive and childish twins Andy (Laura Silverman) and Ollie (Sarah Silverman), who are friends of Louise. Other friends, and frenemies, of the Belcher kids include the rebellious yet soft-hearted Zeke (Bobby Tisdale); valley girl Tammy (Jenny Slate) and her sidekick Jocelyn (Roberts); anxious nerd Darryl (Aziz Ansari); and the timid Regular-Sized Rudy (Brian Huskey). Mr. Frond (David Herman) is the always-stressed guidance counselor at their school. The kids often have run-ins with him.
Other recurring characters include customers Teddy (Larry Murphy), a bumbling but kind handyman who is often considered a main character and wishes to be referred to as “Uncle Teddy;” Mort (Andy Kindler), the mortician who lives next door; the Belcher family's taciturn mailman Mike Wobbles (Tim Meadows); Linda's flighty sister Gayle (Megan Mullally); and the Belchers' wealthy, meddling and odd landlord, Calvin Fischoeder (Kevin Kline) and his bratty brother Felix (Zach Galifianakis). Sgt Bosco (Gary Cole) is a caustic and cantankerous police officer who helps and hinders the Belchers in their adventures. Bob is frequently antagonized by health inspector Hugo (Sam Seder), Linda's ex-fiancé who holds a grudge against Bob and constantly schemes to get the restaurant shut down, though his plans are often revealed to the Belchers by his easy-going assistant, Ron (Ron Lynch). Other characters include Linda's troubled friend Gretchen; Linda's insufferable parents; several recurring teachers and classmates of the Belcher children; Nat Kinkle, a family friend who helps them with odd jobs; and Marshmallow, a local who comes and goes as she pleases.
The series' initial look of the characters, including discontinued character Daniel Belcher
The first season look of the characters, including Tina Belcher, who replaced Daniel Belcher
Creator Loren Bouchard said Bob's Burgers came about because Fox's animation brand centers mostly on family, but he also wanted to dabble in workplace comedy. In his original concept, the family were cannibals, but Fox executives convinced him to drop that aspect of the show. However, the idea was referenced in the pilot episode when Louise spreads a rumor that the burgers were made of humans. The show has generally been viewed as a spiritual successor to King of the Hill, which carried less emphasis on shock comedy and focused more on character-driven humor; Bob's Burgers executive producer Jim Dauterive worked on King of the Hill for nearly its entire run.
Proof of concept
Before the show was aired, the team created a proof of concept so Fox Broadcasting Company knew what to expect if they bought the show. Bouchard, who was living in the Mission District of San Francisco at the time, hired some local artists to work on the pilot. These included Jay Howell, the character designer, and Sirron Norris, the background designer. The test animation featured Bob forgetting about his and Linda's wedding anniversary. This proof of concept eventually turned into the pilot episode. It had the same synopsis as the official pilot (aired in 2011) but had both cosmetic and substantial differences.
The original pilot can be seen on the DVD release of the first season, released on April 17, 2012.
Bob's Burgers first appeared on the development slate at Fox on August 6, 2009. On December 1, 2009, Fox ordered 13 episodes for the first season. On May 17, 2010, Fox placed the series on the primetime slate for the 2010–11 television season. A special preview aired on Thanksgiving on November 25, 2010.
Creator Loren Bouchard serves as the executive producer, alongside developer Jim Dauterive. They have served as executive producers since the first season. Dan Fybel and Rich Rinaldi were promoted to executive producers during season 6. Jim Dauterive later retired after the 9th production cycle and Norah Smith replaced him as co-showrunner in the 10th production cycle.
The current team of writers include Loren Bouchard, Scott Jacobson, Lizzie Molyneux-Logelin, Wendy Molyneux, Holly Schlesinger, Nora Smith, Steven Davis, Kelvin Yu, Dan Fybel, Rich Rinaldi, Jon Schroeder, Greg Thompson, and Katie Crown. Past writers on the show include Jim Dauterive, Kit Boss, Aron Abrams, and Mike Benner. H. Jon Benjamin, Rachel Hastings, Justin Hook, Dan Mintz, and Mike Olsen have also written or co-written episodes. After the writing has been completed, the voice actors read the script as written, but later are allowed to improvise lines. The editors and writer decide what improvised lines make the final cut.
The designing of the characters was provided by Dave Creek.
Main article: List of Bob's Burgers characters
Bob's Burgers has six main cast members: H. Jon Benjamin as Bob Belcher, John Roberts as Linda Belcher, Dan Mintz as Tina Belcher, Eugene Mirman as Gene Belcher, Kristen Schaal as Louise Belcher, and Larry Murphy as Teddy.
At the Bob's BurgersComic-Con 2018 panel, show creator Loren Bouchard stated they were aware of the predominantly male gender imbalance amongst the voice actors, saying they would "strive to do better...to have balance." He stated one of the driving factors behind this was voice actor Kristen Schaal "reprimanding" them on the issue.
The ingredients of a hamburger fall into place on a white screen, and Bob's hands appear underneath to hold it. The other family members appear around him one at a time, beginning with Linda and ending with Louise. Linda puts her arm around Bob, Tina stands expressionless, Gene plays a sound effect on his keyboard, and Louise poses for the camera. The restaurant then materializes behind them and the neighboring businesses slide into place, with a funeral parlor at screen left, and the street slides into view in front. A "Grand Opening" banner is placed over the door, followed by a series of mishaps: a fire, an infestation of vermin, and a car knocking down a utility pole so that it smashes the front window of the restaurant. A new banner is hung up after each event: "Grand Re-Opening," "Grand Re-Re-Opening," and finally "Grand Re-Re-Re-Opening." The camera then zooms in on the cheese on the burger Bob is holding (and the restaurant sign during Seasons 1–2), and the view fades in to the start of the episode.
As with other Fox animated series such as The Simpsons, the show employs the "changing element" running gag in its opening credits. The gag present on Bob's Burgers involves the store located to the right of the restaurant, which has a new, humorously named occupant in every episode (such as "Betty's Machetes" in "Purple Rain-Union"). Additionally, beginning with Season 2, the pest control van in the sequence has the name of a different company on each episode; the van read "Rat's all Folks! Exterminators" on all episodes of Season 1. On certain episodes, an element is changed for a special night (a flash frame saying "HAPPY HALLOWEEN" was shown during the title sequence of "Fort Night").
In an article where the writers of the show rank the best 10 musical numbers of the first three seasons, show creator and theme composer Loren Bouchard explains that the ukulele track in the theme is an edited version of the first recording he did, as well as the first take in 2008. According to Bouchard, if the EQ filter is taken off the original track, there is noise audible from the nightclub below the apartment he was living in when he recorded the theme.
The credits sequence of Bob's Burgers often features the Belcher family at work. The scene is the kitchen of Bob's Burgers drawn with a black outline over a white background and the characters in full color, with the credits off to the right hand side. The sequence consists of Bob cooking a burger and Louise and Tina doing prep. Bob places the burger on the plate for Louise to give to Linda, who takes it from the window, and a few seconds later Gene walks through the kitchen wearing his burger costume.
Although the kitchen scene is still the main closing sequence the show uses, beginning in season two the producers began to use different elements from the show in the credits. Other times, the scene will play out as usual, but with something from the episode going on in the background.
Every episode features one or more "Today's Special" burgers on a chalk board on the wall behind the counter. The name of the special is usually a play on words that indicates what comes on the burger (ex.: "It's Fun to Eat at the rYe M C A Burger": Comes with Rye, Mustard, Cheese, and Avocado). Other "Special" burgers are also mentioned by the family without being written on their chalkboard. The joke is often that the play on words is overly complex or obscure, or simply a bad pun.
Adult Swim acquired the cable syndication rights to air Bob's Burgers in 2013. Episodes generally air six nights a week on the network, sometimes seven. Adult Swim currently has rights to the first eight seasons of Bob's Burgers and recently began airing the episodes on Sundays.
20th Century Fox Television began distributing Bob's Burgers to local stations in 2015. The local stations had rights to the first eight seasons and also had rights to the ninth when the tenth season debuted on Fox. The series also premiered on September 26, 2016, on TBS and airs Mondays afternoons (along with American Dad!) and on Friday nights. As both are sister channels, TBS has the same rights as Cartoon Network/Adult Swim, and is airing the first eight seasons.
The series joined the FXX lineup on September 24, 2019, starting with the ninth season. In 2023, it will become the exclusive cable network for reruns, which means it will leave the Adult Swim and TBS lineups. This will not affect local syndication stations' rights to rerun the series.
It aired on E4 and later Comedy Central in the United Kingdom. It has also started airing on ITV2 since 19 April 2021 airing an edited version of the show at 8pm but broadcasting the unedited versions of the episodes after midnight.
In Canada, in addition to Global (2011-2015) and Citytv (2015-2021), the series airs on FXX Canada and Adult Swim Canada.
The first season through the current season of the show are available on the iTunes Store for download & Hulu. The first 8 seasons are available from Amazon Video, and all eleven seasons are available on Disney+ outside of the US.
|Region||Set title||Episode count||Discs||Time length||Release date||Notes|
|1||Bob's Burgers: The Complete 1st Season||13||2||286 minutes||April 17, 2012|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 2nd Season||9||198 minutes||May 7, 2013||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 3rd Season||23||3||506 minutes||May 13, 2014||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 4th Season||22||484 minutes||May 12, 2015||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 5th Season||21||July 20, 2016||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 6th Season||19||October 2, 2018||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 7th Season||22||October 2, 2018||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 8th Season||21||October 2, 2018||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 9th Season||22||September 3, 2019||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
|Bob's Burgers: The Complete 10th Season||22||479 minutes||June 23, 2020||Manufactured on demand (MOD) on DVD-R|
Bob's Burgers initially received mixed reviews for season 1, with a Metacritic score of 60 out of 100. However, by season 2 the ratings had reached a score of 78 out of 100, proving a rise in popularity with praises about its "daffy comedic momentum" and how it is "new and fresh."Rotten Tomatoes gave the first season a 73% score based on 41 reviews with an average rating of 6.1/10. The site's critical consensus states "A modestly immature workplace cartoon, not without potential, that needs to work on finding its rhythm."The Washington Post described the show as "pointlessly vulgar and derivatively dull," while Reuters stated that "It's unwise – and unnecessary – to launch an animated sitcom on Fox that appears intent to ape the vulgarity quotient of Family Guy."USA Today stated that "Bob's Burgers isn't very tasty," describing the comedy as just "lop[ing] along, stumbling from one tasteless moment to the next."The New York Times described the show as having "a lackadaisical vibe; its humor, no matter how anarchic, slides by in a deadpan monotone."
However, as the first season progressed and concluded and the second began, critics began giving the series praise. Rowan Kaiser of The A.V. Club has recalled, "...the show was amusing, yes, and there was certainly potential, but it took half a dozen episodes before it really began to meet that potential."Season 2 has a Metacritic score of 78 out 100, and a Rotten Tomatoes score of 100% based on 8 reviews.
Season 3 has a Rotten Tomatoes score of 88% based on 8 reviews, Season 4 has a score of 89% based on 9 reviews, season 5 has a score of 100% based on 12 reviews, and season 6 has 100% based on 10 reviews.
Entertainment Weekly gave the show an A− grade in its review, remarking that "a comedy this well done is very rare indeed."Ain't It Cool News called Bob's Burgers "perhaps the funniest half-hour currently airing on broadcast TV" in 2011. In its review, CNN called the show "wickedly funny" and said there are "too many highlights to list here." Speaking about the show during its second season, The A.V. Club reviewer Rowan Kaiser said: "After an uneven start, Bob's Burgers is becoming one of television's best comedies!" Since the debut of season two of the series, the show's positive reception has increased.
The A.V. Club voted Bob's Burgers as the 10th best TV show of 2012, the 3rd best show of 2013, the 20th best show of 2014, and the 35th best show of 2015.
After airing, the show became the highest-rated series premiere of the season and also finished 9th in the ratings for the week it aired. Despite this, the ratings went on a slide with ratings expert Bill Gorman of TV by the Numbers calling it a "toss up" for renewal before the series was renewed for a second season which premiered on March 11, 2012.
Awards and nominations
Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Bob's Burgers
On January 6, 2011, some Fatburger locations were re-branded as Bob's Burgers for the day as a promotion. It also offered limited-time offers, such as a free burger giveaway, and a special, "The Thanks a Brunch Burger", on the menu until February 2011. There were also "Bob's Burgers" coupons offered for a free medium Fatburger special. Across the US, four locations were re-branded as Bob's Burgers: in California, New Jersey, Nevada, and Illinois. Two restaurants location in California continued to use the Bob's Burgers appellation into 2016 which are located in La Puente, and Westminster, California.
The season 4 premiere episode of Archer features a crossover where the Belcher family is shown, but Bob is revealed to be Sterling Archer (also voiced by H. Jon Benjamin) in a fugue state. Archer has taken the place of Bob Belcher, with Bob inexplicably missing. The menu board touts the "Thomas Elphinstone Hambledurger, with Manning Coleslaw", a play on amnesiac secret agent Tommy Hambledon, a character in a series of novels by Manning Coles.
"Homerland", the season 25 premiere episode of The Simpsons, features a couch gag in which the Belcher family (skinned yellow according to the standard character coloring of the series) attend a 25th anniversary party in the Simpson family living room with the main characters of their fellow Animation Domination series. Bob made another cameo in the episode "The Girl Code", where a picture of him is shown, and explaining that the restaurant was boycotted by short people due to an offensive Burger of the Day. The show has also been referenced in season 30 of The Simpsons in a couch gag in the episode "My Way or the Highway to Heaven". Homer is stuck in the restaurant and the Belcher family doesn't understand what he wants. The original five cast members guest starred for the couch gag.
In the Family Guy episode "Space Cadet", the principal shows Peter and Lois a picture of Bob Belcher as a sign that Chris is doing poorly in his Advanced Art class. Peter mutters "I'm very embarrassed", and the principal replies "Well, someone should be". In "Boopa-dee Bappa-dee", Louise is one of many characters Stewie is turned into by Peter using a remote control. Bob's Burgers is also mentioned on "He's Bla-ack!" as one of the reasons why The Cleveland Show did not succeed. Bob makes a cameo appearance in the hour-long The Simpsons-Family Guy crossover "The Simpsons Guy". He appears on the same airplane as Homer and Peter in a cutaway about them being a greater team than the Air Force. Peter remarks to Homer that they have to carry Bob, and then Peter points to Cleveland's plane and says "We let that other guy try and look what happened". Cleveland, repeatedly saying "no", crashes in flames. This is a reference to the poor ratings of Bob's Burgers and the cancellation of The Cleveland Show.Bob's Burgers has been referenced two times in season 17 of Family Guy. In "Trump Guy", when Peter and Lois find out that Donald Trump (a caricature) is about to sexually harass Meg, Chris says that Bob's Burgers is on the TV. In "Trans-Fat", the Belcher family makes a cameo appearance in the Griffin family home, but only Bob has lines. In this cameo, H. Jon Benjamin voiced Bob, as he works on Family Guy.
In Aqua Teen Hunger Force, a character previously known as Dr. Eugene Mirman (obviously played by himself) was renamed "Dr. Gene Belcher" in the episode "Hospice". The character's name was revealed on Aqua Teen Hunger Force's creator Dave Willis' Twitter account two hours before the episode. The character had been introduced in 2006, which was five years before Bob's Burgers aired.
Seattle rock band Sleater-Kinney collaborated with Bob's Burgers and its crew for their 2015 single "A New Wave", from the album No Cities to Love. The resultant music video featured the band, animated in the cartoon's style, performing for the Belcher children in Tina's bedroom.
In 2016, The Bob's Burgers Burger Book, edited by series creator Bouchard, was released. There are 75 burger recipes pulled from the fan-based blog "The Bob's Burger Experiment" based on the Specials of the Day that appear on the chalkboard menu in the show.
A sketch from the Robot Chicken episode "Boogie Bardstown in: No Need, I Have Coupons" has Bob Belcher compete on MasterChef Celebrity Showdown, along with SpongeBob SquarePants, Alfredo Linguini, and Jerome "Chef" McElroy. Bob has to cook with what he fears most: pigeons.
In other media
Main article: The Bob's Burgers Movie
On October 4, 2017, Fox announced that a Bob's BurgersMovie was in the works to be released on July 17, 2020. Creator Bouchard has said the movie will "scratch every itch the fans of the show have ever had," while being appealing to new audiences.
On July 18, 2018, Loren Bouchard said that the script has been submitted and accepted by the studio. The movie will be a musical comedy and will involve Louise and her night light Kuchi Kopi inside her fantasy world as a minor subplot.
On November 17, 2019, the movie was briefly pulled from Fox's release schedule, but the following day it was back on the schedule.
On April 3, 2020, Disney announced that the film would be delayed to April 9, 2021, due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
On January 22, 2021, the film was delayed indefinitely, along with a few other 20th Century films.
In September 2021, the film got a new release date of May 27, 2022.
A comic book series based on the show, published by Dynamite Entertainment, began its run in September 2014.
A virtualpinball adaptation of the series was developed and released by Zen Studios in 2015, available as an add-on for the games Zen Pinball 2, Pinball FX 2 and Pinball FX 3, as well as a standalone, paid app on iOS and Android. This table is one of four tables featured in the "Balls of Glory" pinball pack produced as a result of Zen's partnership with Fox Digital Entertainment, and features 3D animated figures of the Belcher family.
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Louise wanted to "up the ante" at Show & Tell, so she told the class her dad, Bob, uses human remains in Bob's Burgers. Linda's jealous ex-fiancée, Hugo, is the new health inspector sent to investigate. Tina and Louise advise Linda to flirt with Hugo to keep the restaurant open. Hugo is an amateur poet: "Inspector of health, inspector of pain. I came in search of human remains. And I found a piece of human flesh I thought I'd never see again---my heart." Gene makes a delivery next door to Mort the mortician. With kids, condiments, buttons, candy caskets and angry mobs: this may be one Labor Day - slash - Anniversary Bob and Linda Belcher never forget! —LA-Lawyer
What is the broadcast (satellite or terrestrial TV) release date of Human Flesh (2011) in Canada?Answer
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Finish. I abruptly slammed the door in front of the shocked Elena Nikolaevna's nose. How is that in general.Bob’s Burgers Season 11 Episode 20 - Bob’s Burgers Full NoCuts# Full HD 1080p
Oh, how good. Hot Tight Booty. Darling, sweet, wake up. I kiss your pussy.
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