Welcome back to Bleeding Cool‘s weekly review of FXX‘s It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, as we offer up our thoughts on the sixth episode of season 13, ‘The Gang Solves The Bathroom Problem.’
A Jimmy Buffet concert can be just the thing The Gang needs to bring some of the “happy” back – at least that’s what Dennis (Glenn Howerton), Mac (Rob McElhenney), Charlie (Charlie Day), Dee (Kaitlin Olson), and Frank (Danny DeVito) are hoping for in this week’s episode. Mac sparks a debate over male and female-designated bathrooms versus genderless bathrooms – and the gang from Paddy’s Pub ain’t goin’ anywhere til they find an answer…even if it means missing Jimmy.
Check out our review of FXX’s It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia s13e06 ‘The Gang Solves The Bathroom Problem’ to see why this is one of those episodes you need to watch more than once – and you’ll want to.
Spoiler Warnings: I’ll be covering some themes and takeaways involving major and minor plot points from the episode, so just keep that in mind. Definitely not looking for pitchforks and torches outside my apartment.
It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia s13e06 ‘The Gang Solves The Bathroom Problem’: Jimmy Buffett is in town and the positive vibes are alive at the bar. But when Mac comes out of the women’s bathroom, no one can leave until the bathroom situation is solved. Written by Erin Ryan; Directed by Josh Drisko.
Here’s a special preview for next week’s episode:
It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia s13e07 ‘The Gang Does a Clip Show’: With nothing to do while their phones update to the latest software, the gang decides to reminisce on old times. As everyone misremembers events from their past, the gang’s current reality becomes altered.
The Gang Returns… mostly…. in the 13th season of the FXX original comedy series It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia. Mac (Rob McElhenney), Charlie (Charlie Day), Dee (Kaitlin Olson) and Frank (Danny DeVito) return to their duplicitous, scheming ways at Paddy’s Pub, while Dennis (Glenn Howerton) takes on the new role of father in North Dakota.
Even without Dennis Reynolds, the Gang has its hands full as Charlie hopes to have a child with The Waitress, Mac sets out to understand his newfound sexuality, Dee takes feminism to new heights, and Frank goes to great lengths for the Gang to experience the greatest moment in Philadelphia sports history – an Eagles Super Bowl victory.