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Barbrady also gets his daily cat-in-the-face from Richard Tweak and has had multiple interactions He is rendered homeless by the end of the episode. the relationship between Barbrady's South Park Police and Yates' Park County Police. In the making of South Park: The Fractured But Whole, it was written on a of Richard Tweak, and eventually end up patching up their relationship and getting . 'The Problem with a Poo' 'South Park' episode tackles every But the episode title and ensuing character arc, which ended with a call to.
Craig's hair is usually shown to be black, although it appeared to be brown in " The Losing Edge " and South Park: The Stick of Truth. In " Good Times with Weapons ", Craig's eyes are shown to be blue. It is revealed in " Tweek vs. Craig " that he is fairly thin. His nasal voice is similar to Clydebut was originally higher in pitch. However, in later seasons most noticeable since " Pandemic "his voice has been lowered to a similar pitch to Clyde.
A few times in the early seasons, he is seen wearing a green hat in the background. This has been corrected in later airings. An example that is still visible is in the episode " Fat Camp ", in which he appears in the lunch line his hat turns green for a few seconds as the camera moves. A green-attired Craig can also be seen in " Ass Burgers ", though some believe that this may be a different character entirely. Personality Craig's image on the official site, portraying him giving the finger.
Craig seems to be the most cynical, apathetic, and deadpan kid in South Parkhaving a more abrasive personality than the rest of the characters, a trait exaggerated by his deeper-than-average voice. He has been described as pragmatic, monotone and sarcastic. He also appears to be more logical and mature than some of his peers, typically being the one to call them out on their ignorance.
He generally prefers to be left alone, harboring very few but simple interests. In the making of South Park: The Fractured But Wholeit was written on a whiteboard that he only cares about his guinea pigand his boyfriend, Tweek.
Craig is implied to have bad behavior, and is referred to as "the biggest trouble-maker" in his class by Eric Cartman in " Tweek vs. Craig has a habit of flipping people off, sometimes to express irritation, anger, or disdain towards them, sometimes as a reflex. This is a trait the official South Park website states is learned from his family,  who are all seen flipping each other off in "Tweek vs. His habit of flipping people off has been shown much less in later episodes, although a later incident regarding flipping off the principal of school ended up with him in detention, and it's part of one of his abilities in South Park: The Fractured But Whole.
The last time in the main series where he is seen making the gesture is " Fun with Veal ", where he and his parents are filmed by a cameraman, who gives them an interview. His parents are worried and talk about a serious event that occurs in town, as Craig just remains blank-faced and flips off the people who watch them on TV. Due to his bad behavior, he is frequently sent to Mr. Scenes involving a character visiting Mr. Mackey 's office will often show Craig sitting in the waiting seats outside the door.
Craig's most notable interview with Mr. Mackey was in " Rainforest Shmainforest ", where he flipped Mr. Mackey off several times and was sent to wait outside the office again. In earlier episodes, Craig normally has a blank face - even when flipping people off.
This is seen most predominantly in " Tweek vs. Craig " when he randomly flips off his entire family while remaining a completely straight face. If his face isn't blank, he is frowning for one reason or another. Although all the kids are violent, to an extent, Craig is shown to be the second most violent, after Cartmandue to the fact that he seems to be the primary initiator of several of the more severe incidents of bullying that occurred at the school e.
Officer Barbrady - Official South Park Studios Wiki | South Park Studios
Mark Cotswolds ' duct taping. Craig is also shown to be one of the most skilled fighters in the class, shown beating up Mark Cotswoldsattacking Kyle when Kyle chooses not to dress like a metrosexual, attacking Kenny when Cartman frames him for having lice, and beating up several Ginger Kids after Cartman's speech.
Contrarily, in " Tweek vs. Craig ", he appears to have no idea how to fight at all and has to take lessons in sumo wrestling. He wields a katana in " Good Times with Weapons " as well. And in " Bebe's Boobs Destroy Society ", he manages to knock both Token and Butters unconscious before being knocked out by Stan, when he uses a bone as a club to strike him. Later, his negative traits are subdued, as he is inclined to remain passive and stoical to everything that happens around him.
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An early expression of this is displayed in " Red Hot Catholic Love ", in which he approaches his classmates in the bathroom and asks what's going on. They tell him they're waiting for Cartman to defecate through his mouth.
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He only answers "Oh" and leaves immediately. During the " Pandemic " episodes, he constantly makes annoyed remarks about Stan, Kyle, Cartman and Kenny and their habit of getting into trouble - he even walks away from them when they want to go deeper into an Inca temple.
However, at the end of the episode after he accidentally walks on the platform and stopped the "Guinea Pirate", he simply lets out a deep sigh and accepts his fate. Craig never once registers shock or any emotion whatsoever during this - he always says things flatly and monotonously, even when he says "Okay.
Now there's sparks shooting out of my eyes. The first appearance of the group is in " Tweek vs. Butters guides Maxi through how to skate, as the other party-goers watch on, confused. In Skeeter's Bar and Cocktailsthe townspeople are drinking, depressed about not having church.
Randy and Stuart discuss how meaningless life is, before someone runs in to exclaim that there are people in the church. The townspeople run into the church, only to find the Catholic Cleanup Crew there. They inform the town that nothing weird has happened and Maxi has just gone to South America.
Randy tells them that he was in his house the other day, but they deny it.Farewell, Mr. Hankey - South Park
The town walk out, sad that they cannot go back to church yet. At the Marsh residence, the clean-up crew start bleaching the kitchen table, only to be spotted by Stan.
Awesome Things You Had NO Idea You Could Do In South Park: The Fractured But Whole
Stan, like his father, tells them that Maxi was there the other day. One of the priests then wipes Stan down with a "Kumby". Back at the roller rink, Clyde is blowing out his candles, much to the joy of the boys. Maxi then starts repeating bible verses again.
Aggravated, Clyde and Cartman tell Kyle to sort it out. Kyle takes Butters into another room, where he explains no-one wants Maxi there. Maxi overhears and leaves, depressed. Butters, angry, also leaves. The clean up crew then turns up to clean the rink. Clyde, angry, yells at them, threatening to tell the police. Butters wanders through a parking lot looking for Maxi.
But in what is perhaps one of the show's greatest feats in trolling, no one can figure out which "side" South Park is actually advocating for.
And that's the entire point. In the episode, Mr. Hankey, who like Apu in The Simpsons is a crude relic of an old South Park era, is being pushed out of the Christmas pageant by the town due to concerns of poor representation.
He doesn't respond well to these criticisms, firing off ridiculously offensive tweet storms at everyone from elementary school kids to the mayor — before blaming Ambien and doing it again anyway. Kyle is the only one in town willing to get "smeared" by standing up for this literal piece of shit, and as Cartman warns, "Good luck with that in Hankey beating up the third-grade boy trying to help him, before getting kicked out of South Park because he's too upsetting to the again, literal PC babies.
That summary might sound like a return to form for South Park, after a few seasons of experimenting with serialization and then avoiding the problem of Donald Trump. No one can figure out which "side" South Park is actually advocating for. But the third episode of Season 22 continued its distinct yet subtle subversion of expectation. For the first time, South Park seems to be genuinely engaged with questioning its own place in the current cultural climate.
The CancelTheSimpsons was actually an extension of the season's CancelSouthPark marketing campaigna hashtag also playing into the show by appearing at the end credits of each episode so far.
Many have been left wondering what this dare to "cancel" South Park means. It could just be more typical fuck-you humor — or it could be indicative of a huge turning point for the animated TV legend. Arguably, both "The Problem with a Poo" and CancelSouthPark campaign is adding a meta layer of meaning to South Park's social commentary that's never been there before.
And it's a gamble with a potential to pay off as much as its move to serialization did. No one can make claims about a collective season this early. But for a show that's known for responding to the weekly cultural zeitgeist, the subject matter in Season 22 took a hard turn into the evergreen instead: Previously, we would've expected South Park to do an entire episode on the Kavanaugh hearing, for example.