Now that we know the deep personal sacrifices Charlie (Charlie Day) made to secure the Philadelphia Eagles’ Super Bowl win last season (imagine Home Alone if Kevin McCalister had a deep-seeded persecution complex), it’s time to see things from Mac’s (Rob McElhenney) perspective after storming out in a Tony Romo-fueled huff. For Mac, it’s about getting Dee (Kaitlin Olson), Frank (Danny DeVito), and their motley crew of “frenemies” (Dennis (Glenn Howerton) was still in that other place then…) to the big game in style, and to show the world that The City of Brotherly Love knows how to celebrate with class.
Done laughing? Great!
As you can see from the preview for ‘The Gang Wins the Big Game,’ the next episode of FXX‘s It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia will have Philly fans hearkening back to the simpler days of booing Santa:
It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia s13e09 ‘The Gang Wins the Big Game’: It’s the most important weekend of their lives and Frank has treated the gang and a crew of their ragtag hangers-on with tickets to see the Eagles in the Super Bowl! Written by Conor Galvin; Directed by Kat Coiro.
Just to make sure you’re all sorts of caught up on this season of It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, check out Bleeding Cool‘s review of last week’s episode ‘Charlie’s Home Alone’:
It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia s13e08 ‘Charlie’s Home Alone’: It’s the weekend of Super Bowl LII from Charlie’s perspective. While Charlie searches the back office, Cricket steals the suit leaving Charlie home alone to defend himself. Written by Adam Weinstock & Andy Jones; Directed by Kat Coiro.
Speaking of last week’s episode, here’s a look back at the comedic genius that is Day, as he goes full-on Kevin McCallister – before things go horribly (and let’s be honest, not surprisingly) wrong:
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.