The scariest of months is upon is, so Rotten Tomatoes asked its TV critics to pick their favorite “Treehouse of Horror” segments of The Simpsons. From movie parodies to classic literature to political satire, these critics’ faves are frighteningly funny.


“Treehouse of Horror IV: Terror at 5½ Feet,” Season 5, Episode 5

Neela Debnath, The Independent: Like all Halloween specials on The Simpsons, this episode combines horror and humour perfectly. I love how deliciously creepy and sinister this tale is. Bart is not usually one to lose his cool, so watching him freaking out at the sight of a demonic little gremlin is priceless.


“Treehouse of Horror VI: Homer³,” Season 7, Episode 6

Joanne Ostrow, The Denver Post: Such clever graphics, humor rooted in quantum physics combined with dumb sight gags, you know, the usual brilliant mix.


“Treehouse of Horror V: Time and Punishment,” Season 6, Episode 5

Michael Calia, The Wall Street Journal: The donut rainstorm after Homer flees an ideal, luxurious alternative timeline otherwise free of donuts is a painfully ironic belly laugh and a textbook example of the writers’ knack for economic storytelling and character work.


“Treehouse of Horror VI, Nightmare on Evergreen Terrace,” Season 7, Episode 6

Chris E. Hayner, Zap2It: A Nightmare on Elm Street is one of the most terrifying movies of all time, so having The Simpsons take it down a notch was a welcome sight to anyone who grew up in the ’80s. Groundskeeper Willie as Freddy Krueger is equal parts funny and creepy, plus the Stephen King’s It” twist ending of Spider-Willie is just perfect. Leave it to Maggie to save the day.


“Treehouse of Horror III: Clown Without Pity,” Season 2, Episode 3

Mark Ellis, Schmoes Know: Homer rushes to get Bart a last-minute birthday gift, and it ends up being a Krusty doll that, in the words of Grandpa Simpson, is “evilll…EEEVVVILLLLL!!!” As far as I’m concerned, this segment was also the pop culture moment that put the term “frogurt” into the lexicon. The pièce de résistance has to be the service hotline that Marge dials once they realize the doll is out of control… “Everybody loves a clown, so why don’t you?”


“Treehouse of Horror XIX: It’s the Grand Pumpkin, Milhouse,” Season 20, Episode 4

Eric Deggans, NPR: I’ve always liked Treehouse XIX, which aired in 2008 with a satire of It’s the Great Pumpkin Charlie Brown. Here’s what I wrote for the Tampa Bay Times then: “Trust schlubby Homer Simpson to come up with a sidesplitting Halloween episode two days after the holiday ends. Still, the show’s annual “Treehouse of Horror” episode shines, powered by gory, animated takes on Mad Men, a Simpson-ized version of Peanuts’ Great Pumpkin story and an Election Day bit on a malfunctioning touch-screen voting machine. For Floridians, it may feel just like home.”


“Treehouse of Horror VII: Citizen Kang,” Season 8, Episode 1

Todd VanDerWerff, Vox: “Citizen Kang.” “Citizen Kang,” “Citizen Kang,” “Citizen Kang.” “Abortions for some! Miniature American flags for others!”

Karmen Fox, Baltimore Sun: “Citizen Kang” from “Treehouse of Horror VII” is hands down the best “Treehouse of Horror” segment, if not one of the best Simpsons stories of all time. It mercilessly and hilariously pinpoints everything wrong about elections: the pandering, the flip-flopping and worst of all the candidates. Whether you vote for Clinton, Dole or whoever’s on the ballot twenty years later (or you know, now), it doesn’t matter. After the election, the mask comes off and we’re stuck with Kang. Don’t blame me, I voted Kodos.

Verne Gay, Newsday: The installment from this particular edition where Kang and Kodos come to earth and impersonate Clinton and Dole in their thwarted effort to take over earth. It was brilliant — Simpsons political satire at a very high level. I love it.


“Treehouse of Horror I: The Raven,” Season 2, Episode 3

Brian Tallerico, RogerEbert.com: It broke the mold, proving that The Simpsons was more than just a wacky comedy and had actual literary pedigree.

Tim Surette, TV.com: Maybe it’s Bart as a mischievous raven, Homer’s slobbery voice echoing Edgar Allen Poe, or James Earl Jones’ narration, but “The Raven” is the best homage The Simpsons ever did and gave this lunkhead a more fundamental understanding of one of the great horror poems ever written.

Witney Seibold, Nerdist: Back when The Simpsons Halloween specials were something of a novelty, rather than a reliable tradition, it was something of a shock to see our familiar characters getting murdered and/or mutilated and/or enacting scenes from famous pieces of American horror poetry. However crass the show may have been at times (belching and familial dysfunction was not yet a common TV site in 1989), and however closely it stuck to a traditional sitcom template (especially back in the early seasons), you could always tell that The Simpsons writers were well-educated and well-read. If you were a kid you would laugh. If you were a college grad, you would roar. “The Raven” cannily blended the show’s traditional slapstick sensibility with a respectful (if not fitfully irreverent) rendition of Edgar Allen Poe’s classic tale of terror, reimagining Homer as its protagonist, Marge as his lost Lenore, and Bart as the interloping raven, wandering from the night’s Plutonian shore. Add to that the wonderful narration by James Earl Jones and you have a segment that is not only funny, but teeters on actual fear. This is the way Halloween specials ought to be.


“Treehouse of Horror V: The Shinning,” Season 6, Episode 5

Erik Adams, AV Club: I love “The Shinning,” which is more than just a spot-on parody of my favorite horror film — it’s also a cockeyed love letter to television. Driven “something something” by a lack of TV and beer, Homer reaches out to a handful of absent televised buddies, building on Jack Torrance’s Tonight Show-riffing murder taunt by also trying out the introductions for David Letterman, Mike Wallace, Morley Safer, and Ed Bradley (all that plus Andy Rooney). I’m a sucker for a good 60 Minutes gag, but it’s the segment’s conclusion that shows where its true heart lies, building to The Shining‘s famed shock cut with a pair of boob-tube epigrams: “Television: Teacher, mother, secret lover” and “Come, family. Sit in the snow with daddy and let us all bask in television’s warm glowing warming glow.” TV’s never seemed more important — or more terrifying.

Ben Travers, IndieWire: If asked to pick the best, I’d have to choose “The Shinning” from Treehouse of Horror V. It truly is at an iconic level, so much so if you mention the best adaptations of the Stephen King novel, “The Simpsons” always comes up. Always a sucker for film/novel parodies, the dynamic of Homer becoming a homicidal lunatic after being denied TV and beer proves too much for me every year — of course, so does “Easy Bake Coven” in Treehouse of Horror VIII. “That sounds like witch-talk to me, Lisa.”

Chris O’Hara, TV Fanatic: Iconic Homer Simpson acting out what was one of my favorite real life actor icon’s best performances. Jack Nicholson’s insanity was cartoon-like in that scene so it played perfectly when Homer was subbed into the role.

Drew Grant, New York Observer: First of all: Willy’s response to Bart when he calls it The Shining: “Shh! You want to get sued?” Or Marge going up to the typewriter and seeing the words…”Feelin’ fine?” That segment stands out because I remember (and I know we all have this memory somewhere) it being the first time I could recognize that the show was referencing/spoofing something very particular, although I hadn’t seen The Shining yet. It was like an educational class in Kubrick, except with a happier ending and not nearly as long.

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(Photo by Season 27 premiere (Fox Broadcasting Company))

 

Springfield’s favorite yellow family returns to Fox this Sunday for their 27th season, making this the perfect opportunity to look back upon 26 years of The Simpsons and rank all the season premieres. As it turns out, I have never missed an episode of The Simpsons, so this is basically the article I’ve been waiting to write my entire life.

To clarify things a little, we are looking at the first regular episode of each season. For several years, The Simpsons kicked off with a “Treehouse of Horror” episode, but we’re not counting those here. (“Treehouse of Horror” specials deserve their own list, so it’s a good thing we did that last year!)

Some of the later seasons have even made it into the top ten because I think that The Simpsons has always found new ways to stay relevant and top itself. So, before the 27th season of The Simpsons begins with its controversial opener, “Every Man’s Dream,” let’s look back at how the last 26 season premieres stack up, counting down to the best premiere!


(Photo by "Bart the Genius" (Fox Broadcasting Company))

 

#26. “Bart the Genius,” Season One
Original air date: January 4, 1990

What Happens: Bart swaps aptitude tests with Martin Prince and is sent to a school for the gifted. Alas, that’s one place Bart can’t fake it, so he doesn’t fit in at all.

How It Stacks Up:  Give ‘em a break, they were just getting started. It took until season three to really find the satirical groove in Simpsons stories. The Simpsons is best when it works on multiple levels, but in the early days it was just one level. And this was when it was still shocking to hear a cartoon say “damn.”


#25. “The Parent Rap,” Season 13

Original air date: November 11, 2001

What Happens: When Bart steals a police car, a new judge (Jane Kaczmarek) holds his parents accountable too. Her creative punishment is to tether Homer and Bart together to force Homer to discipline his kid.

How It Stacks Up: The idea of literally tying Homer and Bart together seems funny, but it really only pays off in animated slapstick. “The Parent Rap” doesn’t have the intelligent bite that the best Simpsons episodes have, and — as much as we want someone to discipline Bart — but the laughs don’t always justify the punishment.


#24. “Bart Gets an F,” Season Two
Original air date: October 11, 1990

What Happens: After failing so many tests, Bart faces repeating the fourth grade. So in order to avoid an extra year of school, he actually tries to pass a test.

How It Stacks Up: This is getting there. This episode is actually about something. Bart really tries, but he still fails. The humor is simple, with the biggest laugh coming when Bart kisses Mrs. Krabappel and proceeds to spit it out.


#23. “The Falcon and the D’Ohman,” Season 23
Original air date: September 25, 2011

What Happens: Homer tries to make friends with Wayne (Kiefer Sutherland), the new guard at the power plant, but it turns out that Wayne is actually repressing his past as a covert agent.

How It Stacks Up: Despite an homage to A History of Violence and Sutherland guest-voicing, the jokes don’t seem to land in this episode. Random references to horror slasher killers, superheroes, and The Terminator don’t always have a point. There’s an uncharacteristically long setup to a dumb joke about sticking mashed potatoes in your ears.


#22. “The Mook, the Chef, the Wife and Her Homer,” Season 18
Original air date: September 10, 2006

What Happens: The Simpsons meet Fat Tony’s son, Michael, who really wants to become a chef. Bart and Lisa help Michael tell his dad that he’d rather make food than kill people.

How It Stacks Up: There are some solid spoofs of The Sopranos and The Godfather, but too much of the episode relies on mob jokes and Italian stereotypes. It’s still worth seeing for the “truck truck truck” though.


#21: “All’s Fair in Oven War,” Season 16
Original air date: November 14, 2004

What Happens: A new kitchen inspires Marge to develop recipes and enter a cooking contest that she’ll do anything to win. Meanwhile, Bart finds Homer’s old naughty magazines and opens a Playboy Club for his friends.

How It Stacks Up: A perfectly harmless but unmemorable episode, it has a moral (don’t cheat) and a strange fantasy sequence of Homer murdering a food mascot. James Caan cameos as himself because he never misses a Playboy party, even if Bart doesn’t know what a playboy is yet.


#20. “He Loves To Fly and He D’ohs,” Season 19
Original air date: September 23, 2007

What Happens: Flying on a private jet motivates Homer to aim higher, but failure to land a cushy job makes him feel even guiltier about disappointing his family.

How It Stacks Up: As the first season after The Simpsons Movie, this represents a period where The Simpsons was reinvigorated with new creativity. We’re treated to an opening credits featuring wreckage of the dome and Spider-Pig. Stephen Colbert is kind of wasted as Homer’s life coach, but Lionel Richie gets the real laughs replacing his lyrics with the word “beer” for Homer.


#19. “A Tale of Two Springfields,” Season 12
Original air date: November 5, 2000

What Happens: When Springfield creates two separate area codes, rivalry leads the new area code to secede. Homer becomes mayor of New Springfield and lures The Who to perform there instead.

How It Stacks Up: Taking a simple premise and escalating it to absurd extremes is classic Simpsons. The Who cameo fits into a long line of rock stars being self-deprecating in animated form (see “How I Spent My Strummer Vacation.”)


#18. “Lard of the Dance,” Season 10
Original air date: August 23, 1998

What Happens: A new student (Lisa Kudrow) pressures Lisa to dress more adult and use her cool lingo. Meanwhile, Homer and Bart start a grease bootlegging business.

How It Stacks Up: Would you believe both stories come together in a school dance overflowing with stolen grease? Lisa’s story is still relevant today as we’re asking kids to grow up too fast, and Homer and Bart’s story is plain ridiculous as they face off against a naked Groundskeeper Willie.

(Photo by "Bonfire of the Manatees" (Fox Broadcasting Company))

 

#17. “Bonfire of the Manatees,” Season 17
Original air date: September 11, 2005

What Happens: Homer owes the mob money so he lends them his house to shoot adult movies. Marge storms out in anger and becomes obsessed with saving the manatees.

How It Stacks Up: The way a ridiculous scheme of Homer’s leads Marge into a real story is The Simpsons storytelling at its best. Alec Baldwin plays the manatee activist and it’s adorable how Marge angrily calls the porno a “snuggle film.”


#16. “Sex, Pies and Idiot Scrapes,” Season 20
Original air date: September 28, 2008

What Happens: Homer becomes a bounty hunter with Flanders as his partner. But when Homer becomes the bounty, will Flanders turn him in?

How It Stacks Up: This episode has everything. There are fun moments with supporting characters such as Snake and his baby-mama. There’s cartoon action in Homer and Flanders’ bounty chases. Flanders’ Christian rock cover of AC/DC’s “Dirty Deeds.” Wolf the Bounty Hunter. And of all the crazy jobs Homer has done, bounty hunter is relatively normal.


#15. “Clown in the Dumps,” Season 26
Original air date: September 28, 2014

What Happens: It was supposed to be a surprise who died in the season premiere, but given the title, it was easy to figure out that Krusty’s father, Rabbi Krustofsky (Jackie Mason), didn’t survive to season 26. Even though his dad always disapproved of Krusty’s comedy, Krusty is finally able to get closure.

How It Stacks Up: This is what The Simpsons is all about: heart with bite. Krusty finds out a friend has been telling his dad Krusty’s jokes and making him laugh. But when Krusty realizes that his dad did love his jokes all along, Bart points out, “I guess he just hated your delivery.”


#14. “Elementary School Musical,” Season 22
Original air date: September 26, 2010

What Happens: Lisa goes to arts camp where she feels at home with the counselors (Jemaine Clement and Bret McKenzie) and other campers (Lea Michele, Cory Monteith and Amber Riley). Meanwhile, Krusty wins the Nobel Peace Prize, but ends up extradited for international crimes.

How It Stacks Up: New Flight of the Conchords music and Glee cast recordings are highlights, as is a military choir singing the “Itchy and Scratchy” theme song to Krusty in the subplot. This episode also reveals the truth about artists (they’re poor).


#13. “HOM?RLAND,” Season 25
Original air date: September 29, 2013

What Happens: In a Homeland spoof, Homer comes back from a convention in Boise a different person. Of course, it’s all back to normal by the end.

How It Stacks Up: This episode makes fun of Homer by undoing all of his sloppy trademarks. It also makes fun of paranoia cliches and features Agent Annie Crawford (Kristen Wiig), a parody of Claire Danes’ Homeland character. Marge’s Cheetos and pork spit-take and Homer’s meta prayer (praying for a climax payoff) are highlights.


#12. “My Mother the Carjacker,” Season 15
Original air date: November 9, 2003

What Happens: Homer discovers his long lost hippie mother (Glenn Close) is still out there, and tries to help her catch up on lost times. But when Mr. Burns wants revenge, she has to go on the run again.

How It Stacks Up: A lot of minor characters get great lines, like the waitress refusing to aid and abet without a tip. Remember Jay Leno’s “Headlines” bit? Homer tries his own headlines but doesn’t get it. This episode uses the plot to lay up random Simpsons jokes, like a super cliche ‘60s montage and Homer’s letters to movies (“Dear Die Hard…”).


#11. “Moonshine River,” Season 24
Original air date: September 30, 2012

What Happens: Bart goes to New York to find his old girlfriend (Zooey Deschanel). While there, Marge tries to see the New York sights on a budget.

How It Stacks Up: The Simpsons is great at undercutting every bit of sweetness with a joke. It’s impressive that they managed to get all of Bart’s other exes (Anne Hathaway, Sarah Michelle Gellar, and Natalie Portman) to come back, and they’ve also got all new New York jokes to compete with their other NYC-based season premiere below!

(Photo by "Homer the Whopper" (Fox Broadcasting Company))

 

#10 “Homer the Whopper,” Season 21
Original air date: September 27, 2009

What Happens: Seth Rogen and Evan Goldberg wrote this episode in which Hollywood turns Comic Book Guy’s character, Everyman, into a movie, casting Homer as the lead. Rogen plays a personal trainer trying to get Homer into shape.

How It Stacks Up: Considering there is a classic episode about making the Radioactive Man movie, it’s miraculous how Rogen and Goldberg found a whole new story to tell about a comic book movie. Of course, in the years since Radioactive Man, there’s a whole new slew of comic book movies to make fun of. Also, Comic Book Guy meeting studio executives!


#9. How I Spent My Strummer Vacation,” Season 14
Original air date: November 10, 2002

What Happens: Homer goes to a rock n’ roll camp run by Mick Jagger and Keith Richards featuring instructors Lenny Kravitz, Tom Petty, Elvis Costello, and Brian Setzer. When it’s over, Homer thinks he’s going onstage with them, but they make him their roadie.

How It Stacks Up: The best part of this episode is actually the beginning, where an episode of “Taxicab Conversations” reveals that Disco Stu doesn’t even like disco. You have to love when background characters get to go deep. Plus, the guest cast is hilariously self-deprecating, with Jagger and Richards showing they’re real sticklers for paperwork.


#8.  “Homer’s Barbershop Quartet,” Season Five
Original air date: September 30, 1993

What Happens: Speaking of Homer’s random jobs, he used to be a singer! Bart and Lisa find a record of Homer’s old barbershop quartet and so Homer tells the story of the rise and fall of The Be Sharps.

How It Stacks Up: We’re getting into the all-time classic Simpsons episodes now. This is a standout episode for Simpsons music with the original song “Baby on Board,” plus some barbershop standards. The Be Sharps are a spoof of The Beatles with a “Bigger Than Jesus” and Yoko joke. (Note, this flashback takes place in 1985. Now a long-ago flashback is set in, like, 2005.)


#7. “Kamp Krusty,” Season Four
Original air date: September 24, 1992

What Happens: Bart and Lisa are excited to attend Kamp Krusty, but it turns out to be a dump with only unconvincing Krusty impersonators. Conditions get so bad that Bart ultimately leads a revolt.

How it Stacks Up: This is one of the most memorable classics about everything wrong with corporate licensing and the childhood expectations that everything they’re selling you will be great. Bart was born to lead a revolution, and Krusty’s reparations are appropriately sleazy.


#6. “The City of New York vs. Homer Simpson,” Season Nine
Original air date: September 21, 1997

What Happens: As a designated driver, Barney ends up driving the Simpsons car to New York City and leaves it there to collect parking tickets and a boot. Homer and the family go to New York to get it back and they explore the landmarks of the Big Apple.

How It Stacks Up: Normally, the Simpsons visit fake places that closely resemble real ones for the sake of comedy. Here they get to actually make fun of the real New York. Broadway musicals, highbrow magazine offices, street crime, the subway, and Woody Allen are just some of the New York traditions that get skewered, Simpsons-style.


#5.  “Beyond Blunderdome,” Season 11
Original air date: September 26, 1999

What Happens: Mel Gibson holds a test screening of his remake of Mr. Smith Goes to Washington in Springfield. He takes The Simpsons back to Hollywood with him to work on Homer’s rewrites.

How it Stacks Up: To put this episode in cultural context, this was when Mel Gibson was a beloved American icon and Anne Heche was Ellen Degeneres’ girlfriend. Seeing the Simpsons in Tinsel Town is great, as is the Homer-inspired new ending of Gibson’s movie — a vicious satirical stab at selling out for Hollywood.


#4. “Who Shot Mr. Burns? Part 2,” Season Seven
Original air date: September 17, 1995

What Happens: In the season six finale, Mr. Burns is shot for blocking out the sun in order to force Springfield residents to use more nuclear energy. The cliffhanger is finally resolved as a surprising shooter is revealed. Of course, Mr. Burns survives.

How It Stacks Up: This is literally the episode we waited for all summer. Well, every season premiere is that for the die-hards, but this one had fans betting on suspects from May to September. The mystery plot gives lots of the suspects funny ways to prove their innocence until the final culprit is revealed.


#3. “Bart of Darkness,” Season Six
Original air date: September 4, 1994

What Happens: After Bart breaks his leg at a pool party, he is confined to his room in a cast for the summer. Looking out the window, he thinks he sees Flanders murder his wife.

How It Stacks Up: A Simpsons spoof of Rear Window? Yes, please. But now that you know Flanders has not been incarcerated for murder the past 20 seasons, and his wife dies for real in season 11, it’s not such a spoiler to reveal that all turns out to be a hilarious misunderstanding.


#2. “Stark Raving Dad,” Season Three
Original air date: September 19, 1991

What Happens: Mixed laundry makes Homer’s shirt pink, and Mr. Burns has him committed because what kind of lunatic wears a pink shirt? In the institution, Homer meets Leon Kompowsky (Michael Jackson).

How It Stacks Up:  This is the one with Michael Jackson, only he called himself John Jay Smith.Yes, it was him. MJ wrote “Happy Birthday Lisa,” but didn’t sing it. They could get Jackson’s speaking voice and songwriting services, so it was Kipp Lennon who did the singing, and Lennon later performed the song at the Simpsons Hollywood Bowl concert in 2014.


#1. “You Only Move Twice,” Season Eight
Original air date: November 3, 1996

What Happens: Homer gets a great new job for Hank Scorpio, who turns out to be a Simpsons-ized James Bond villain. That would be fine with Homer, but Marge, Bart, and Lisa have a hard time adjusting to their new lives.

How It Stacks Up: This is one of the all-time greatest episodes of The Simpsons. Marge has nothing to do because the oven cleans itself and Bart gets a case of the “spose’das.” This episode actually ruined the real Goldfinger for me. Now every time I see it, I want Sean Connery to flip a coin into the laser like his animated alter-ego does in this episode.


Fred Topel has written over 20 reviews of The Simpsons for CraveOnline, including his column “Best Episode Ever.” Having seen every single episode of The Simpsons, he will defend the later seasons to the death — or at least until he sees a dog with a fluffy tail. Follow Fred on Twitter at @FredTopel.

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