The Simpsons Season 33 Episode 22 (finale) Hugh Jackman also appears as a magical janitor

The Simpsons Season 33 Episode 22 (finale) Hugh Jackman also appears as a magical janitor

In the previous episode of the Simpsons Season 33 Episode 21, a familiar face reappeared, and the family was horrified by the revelations. Grampa had to make a critical decision regarding his past and future as a hamburger past threatened to destroy everything. Marge sought to make sense of stunning enlightenment elsewhere. Fans expressed an interest in learning more about Episode 3322. . A new preview for this episode has been added on, which you can see below.

The Simpsons season 34 Episode 1: Drew Barrymore appears as a guest

The Simpsons season 33 episode 22 Spoilers

The Simpsons bringing star power to its 33rd season finale titled “Poorhouse Rock”. The Greatest Showman’s Hugh Jackman who is currently starring in The Music Man on Broadway plays a magical janitor who partners up with former Labor Secretary Robert Reich to sing about economic inequity while Homer (voiced by Dan Castellaneta) tries to teach Bart (Nancy Cartwright) about the importance of money.

The Simpsons Episode 33.22 Synopsis:  After Bart humiliates him at church, Homer finally teaches his son to admire his dad — until a visit from a magical, singing janitor changes everything.

The Simpsons Season 33 Episode 22 Release Date

The Simpsons Season 33 Episode 22 will air on FOX on Sunday, May 22, 2022, at 8:00-8:30 PM ET/PT. If you miss Fox’s broadcast, the next episode is available to watch on YouTube TV, DirecTV, Amazon Prime Video, and Disney+. So don’t miss the eighth episode, and keep checking for more interesting episode previews in the coming weeks.

The Simpsons Season 33 Episode 21 Recap

Gus is a nice guy until he is greased by some clown in a turtleneck. The episode establishes the history of the Krusty Burger franchise, which is celebrating its 50th anniversary. Lisa takes refuge in the knowledge that Krusty Burgers are so cheap that they never include meat, but the sodas are so cheap that they do. Krusty’s story is actually more tragic than his ultimate backhanded semi victory suggests. In the opening scene, he’s on stage with Lenny Bruce, Richard Pryor, and George Carlin at a coffeehouse, and his first heckle is devastatingly timed. Lisa is forced to do something horrible for a good cause once more. The corporation is nefarious. On their board sits the bald and frightening guy from Shark Tank. Handguns are sold to dogs by one of its subsidiaries. She can make the world a better place by destroying the ninth richest person on the planet, but she must first deceive her grandfather.

This may not appear difficult; Lisa always has a cognitive test app on hand when she visits him. But she’s so easily deceived that she should double-check herself every now and then. Grampa’s mental ineptitude provides excellent material for humor. When he becomes the Gus empire’s CEO, he wins Republican bragging rights: Abe is suddenly wealthy and greedy. When he fakes senility and extends the Simpson curse, all of his scathing societal criticism is undermined. Candy is fun, but parodying Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory is much more fun. It is a go-to source for Simpson’s music, but it is also the musical element of the episode that works best. It also sets up Lisa’s challenge: she wants to improve the world but doesn’t have the financial means to do so. Marge has only one noteworthy scene, and despite the fact that she says nothing, wooden dance clogs have never sounded so melancholy.

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