Always sunny 4th of july

Always sunny 4th of july DEFAULT

Trick or treat at The Franklin Institute

He's not quite done toying with fans of "It's Always Sunny," even while getting work done on the upcoming season.

On Tuesday, McElhenney took to Instagram to share a picture of Charlie Day in front of laptop working on a script for a new episode. The photo was set up in such a way that if you zoom in on the monitor above, you can read the lines of dialogue.

Fully aware of this, Day and McElhenney concocted a wild plot line: Charlie Kelly is "gone" (possibly dead) and Mac and Dennis are now a gay couple. Here's the excerpt:


Dee and Frank sit talking. They're stunned.

Frank: I can't believe Charlie is really gone. I just can't believe it.

Dee: And what about Dennis and Mac finally getting together? I can't believe it's taken this long for Dennis to realize that he was in love with Mac after all.

Frank: I can't believe you zoomed in to see what was on this screen and actually think that we'd give away anything that we're doing this season? Don't you have better things to do? Just kidding. Thanks for caring. Happy Fourth of July!

Real slick move there.

McElhenney and Day are well on their way to owning the title as creators of the longest-running live-action sitcom in American television history. It's nice that they know we care enough to fall for their shenanigans.


It’s Always Sunny’s Charlie Day marks 4th of July with a performance of Rock, Flag and Eagle

It's Always Sunny star backs high school production of Day Man and we have one glaring question

Some Americans celebrate the 4th of July with a firework display, others with a barbecue and a hot dog feast.

But Charlie Day celebrates by kicking some butt in the US of A.

The It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia star marked Independence Day by reviving his character Charlie Kelly’s ode to America, Rock, Flag and Eagle.

Charlie, 43, wore his best denim, plaid, beanie and aviators combo for the video he uploaded to Instagram, which showed he’s added a bit of guitar to his character’s tribute to ‘Murica.

The actor sang: ‘Gonna rise up, gonna kick a little butt, gonna kick some ass in the USA, gonna climb a mountain, gonna sew a flag, gonna fly on a eagle.

‘Gonna kick a little butt, gonna drive a big truck, gonna kick some ass in the USA, gonna rise up, gonna kick a little butt, rock, flag and eagle!’

Charlie captioned the video: ‘Happy 4th of July!! #rock #flag and #eagle.’

And fans and friends were very appreciative, with Joe Jonas leaving a heart and actress Jillian Bell commenting: ‘I’ve watched it SEVERAL times now and I love it very, very much.’

Charlie’s co-star Rob McElhenney, who plays Mac, also commented: ‘Yes please.’

Rock, Flag and Eagle first made its appearance in the ninth episode of season two of It’s Always Sunny back in 2006, called Charlie Goes America All Over Everybody’s Ass.’

Charlie is furious when Dennis (Glenn Howerton) refuses to impose a smoking pan on Paddy’s Irish Pub, believing it to be an infringement on his rights as an American, and proceeds to sing the song while wearing a star-spangled banner bandana.

Amazingly, the song was totally improvised by Day, after he forgot the words to the original song he was supposed to sing.

Speaking to College Humour, Glenn confirmed that improv makes up a lot of It’s Always Sunny’s funniest moments, saying: ‘The episodes are written to be pretty tight, but we improvise a lot when we’re writing and rewriting scripts. A lot of the improvising gets written down, and then when we’re on the set we’ll do things word for word. If they’re funny and they’re working, then it works, and if not we’ll go off the page. It’s always fun to switch it up on the day.’

More: It's Always Sunny In Philadelphia

And Charlie even improvised his famous Night Man song, with Glenn explaining: ‘Certain parts of [Day Man] written, yeah, certainly the chorus that you hear. There’s not really a whole lot to that song, if you listen to it.

‘But the Night Man song that Charlie does, that was actually all improvised.’

It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia returns for its 14th season on FX on 25 September. All 13 seasons are available to stream on Netflix.

Got a showbiz story?

If you've got a celebrity story, video or pictures get in touch with the entertainment team by emailing us [email protected], calling 020 3615 2145 or by visiting our Submit Stuff page - we'd love to hear from you.

MORE : Game of Thrones team reveal how the Battle for Winterfell was so perfect and why Rhaegal’s death was brutal

MORE : Love Island’s Charlie Frederick slams ex Arabella Chi for saying he’s using her to ‘stay relevant’

  1. Cheetah print blouse long sleeve
  2. Casual male near me
  3. 3/4 black tee
  4. Cheap car rentals florence ky
  5. 50 lb portable ice maker

We’ve already brought you the most Philadelphiest episodes of It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, so I thought what better way to celebrate the independence of our country than with a show literally set in the same city as the signing of the Declaration of Independence and birthplace of freedom. Obviously Philadelphia is quite proud of its patriotic heritage, and the town itself is ripe with history — a fact that was not lost on the creators of Sunny. Of course, it doesn’t hurt that the characters are all selfish idiots (lovable selfish idiots, but selfish idiots none the less) who often manipulate zealous causes for their own intentions.

With that, here is a ranking of It’s Always Sunny’s seven most patriotic moments:

7) Season One: “Gun Fever”

Starting out the list, what’s more patriotic than gun fever? Okay, maybe I should say: What’s more quote-unquote patriotic than gun fever? Second amendment, ‘Murica, y’all! After a break-in at the bar (which turns out to have been rigged by Dee’s boyfriend) Mac, Dennis and Charlie go gun crazy. And if you’re not packing on the 4th of July then you probably just hate America, commie.

6) Season Two: “Charlie Gets Crippled”

After Dee and Dennis get surprised by Frank (in his first appearance on It’s Always Sunny), they accidentally run Charlie over in their car, which leaves him wheelchair bound. When this earns him sympathy attention from strippers at the strip club (one of those strippers being played by Natasha Leggero — what!) he takes it a step further by posing as a Vietnam veteran. “VIET-GODDAMN-NAM’S WHAT HAPPENED!” Of course, his plans backfires, but still, free lap dances for the disabled and war vets? That’s pretty damn patriotic if you ask me.

5) Season Nine: “Gun Fever Too: Still Hot”

In the sequel to season one’s “Gun Fever,” “Gun Fever Too: Still Hot” shows the gang divided on the hot button issue with Dee and Dennis trying to prove how easy it is to buy a gun while Mac and Charlie show up armed at the public school to protect the children — because the only thing that can stop a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun? Of course, Frank is just scamming everyone, which is the true American way.

Also? Mac and Charlie wear these outfits. PATRIOTISM ACHIEVED.

4) Season Three: “The Gang Solves the North Korea Situation”

After Mr. Kim’s Korean BBQ steals their spot as the last destination on the pub crawl, the gang decides to take it into their hands for once and for all to finally do something about North Korea — because obviously the owner of the Korean BBQ must be from the “bad Korea.” (Either way, they all trickle down.) Fun fact: There is actually no good Korean BBQ in Philadelphia that I have yet to find. Although Mac’s Tavern does have a door marked “pirate,” from what I’ve heard.

3) Season Four: “The Gang Cracks the Liberty Bell”

In order to get Paddy’s Pub classified as a historical landmark, the gang tells an elaborate tale about how the origin of Paddy’s Pub was directly responsible for inadvertently cracking the Liberty Bell by siding with the British during the Revolutionary War.

Ye olde sibling love: “Now get me a flagon of ale.” “Get your own ale, dick!”

2) Season Five: “The Gang Wrestles for the Troops”

Mac doesn’t think people are proud to be Americans anymore, so when they find out Dee is essentially catfishing an Iraq War soldier (romancing “Soldier of Fortune” under the name “Desert Rose”) the gang decides to put on a wrestling performance to show their appreciation to the troops — inspired by Hulk Hogan, with his “blonde Chinese hair and skin of a hot dog.” Which of course ends up being one of the most terrible things they’ve ever done, between Dee abandoning the soldier after thinking he’s crippled and then trying to get him back when she realizes he’s not, to the guys’ bloody and violent sh*tshow of a wrestling performance.

Extra patriotic points for painted on abs:

1) Season Two: “Charlie Goes America All Over Everybody’s Ass”

Although I already mentioned this episode in my Philly-centric guide, Charlie’s America song is not just the most patriotic thing ever to happen on It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia, but possibly one of the most patriotic things to happen ever in American history. Frankly, I am surprised it hasn’t replaced the National Anthem during Phillies home games at Citizen’s Bank Park, yet. Give it time. Even the greatest genius always takes time to catch on.

I apologize that there’s no gif available, this being an old episode and all, so you’ll have to make due with this grainy, poor sound quality, recorded from a television YouTube footage. Still worth it.

Day Man vs. Night Man--It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia

"Charlie Goes America All Over Everybody's Ass"

"Charlie Goes America All Over Everybody's Ass" is the ninth episode of the second season of It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia.


Charlie is outraged over Dennis smoking in the bar, and teams up with Dee to start an anti-smoking rally. Meanwhile, Mac, Dennis, and Frank turn Paddy's Pub into an "anything goes" bar... which goes horribly awry thanks to the new clientele: drug abusers and Vietnamese gamblers.


2:30 AM on a Saturday

As Charlie complains about Charlie Work, Dennis blows cigarette smoke into his face. Charlie gets pissed and suggests banning smoking in the bar. Dee agrees. Mac, Dennis, and Frank disagree, calling smoking bans un-American.

At an anti-smoking street performance, Dee and Charlie find out that the protester is actually just an actor and doesn't care about smoking. Charlie gets pissed and Dee convinces him the best way to help his cause is by street performing himself. The next day they give a performance of their own, but Charlie locks up and vomits in stage fright. Dee enlists Artemis for her next performance in front of Paddy's, but Charlie scares away their audience, trying to get less patronage at the bar.

The mcpoyles.jpg

Meanwhile, Dennis, Mac, and Frank decide to make Paddy's an "anything goes" bar. A lot of attractive college girls attend the first couple of nights, showing their breasts for beads and t-shirts. The crowd Frank gathered, however, slowly scares them away. His crowd, Vietnamese gamblers who smoke heavily, aren't appreciated by Dennis and Mac but they don't want to be hypocritical about their "anything goes" mantra. Ryan and Liam McPoyle show up at the bar, making Dennis and Mac re-think their new bar's strategy. They manage to keep the McPoyles in the corner and allow Frank to have Paddy's basement to do more intense gambling. The next night, however, the bar is full of McPoyles and drug addicts.

2x9 Charlie Goes America All Over Everybody's Ass.png

Dee and Charlie enter Paddy's, arguing about their latest demonstration. Charlie is stabbed by Liam for sending them to prison. ("Charlie Got Molested") Mac and Dennis decide to call the "anything goes" tactic off and go to the basement to shoo out Frank's crowd. The gambling has taken a dark turn, for they are now playing Russian Roulette. After a man dies, Dennis decides to call the cops.




Guest Starring[]


  • Dennis Staroselsky as Junkie
  • Morgan Vukovic as Cute Girl #3
  • Lucas Papaelias as Lucas



  • Mac mentions how the bar cannot serve booze before noon on Sundays. This is a reference to Blue laws in Pennsylvania, which limit alcohol sales on Sundays.
  • The game of Russian roulette played by Frank's Vietnamese friends is a parody/tribute to the film The Deer Hunter in which U.S. Army prisoners are forced to play the game for their captors amusement.
  • Charlie's song "Rock, Flag, and Eagle" is completely an improvisation of Charlie Day. During that take, Charlie completely forgot the original version of this song, but truck commercials that featured heavy usage of traditional American symbols were on his mind during filming.
  • In the beginning when Charlie is complaining about the Charlie work, there is a blue lighter lying on the bar. A minute later, it's gone.
  • The Jonestown Tragedy and Attica Prison riot both were mentioned in this episode - as well as Hurricane Katrina. When Charlie mentions Attica it is a reference to the Al Pacino movie Dog Day Afternoon. This is the first of many times Charlie imitates different Al Pacino characters.
  • When Frank is at the corner of the bar talking to the guys about the Vietnamese gamblers, there are two orange circles on the bar that appear and reappear during the scene.
  • When Frank is sitting at the table with the paper and telling Sweet Dee she's not pretty enough to be an actress, his drink straw is lying on the table. In the next shot, it's back in his drink.
  • Mac is not familiar with Stalin, who is a major historical figure.
  • Later, Frank's experience of running a sweatshop will come in handy for him in "The Aluminum Monster vs. Fatty Magoo."
  • We get a far more graphic description of life in the sweatshop in the Season 12 episode "Making Dennis Reynolds a Murderer."


Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “I am done with rat detail. It's by far the worst job in the bar!”



Mini-Frank Reynolds.jpg “Look, I didn't go to Vietnam just to have pansies like you take my freedom away from me.”
“You went to Vietnam in 1993 to open up a sweatshop!..”  Mini-Dee Reynolds.jpg
Mini-Frank Reynolds.jpg “And a lot of good men died in that sweatshop!”



Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “You don't know shit about the Constitution.”
“He knows more than you two un-American freedom haters.”  Mini-Mac.jpg



Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “Get in your little van and drive out of my face before I go America all over your ass!”



Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg “No, Mac. We should go to the library. At sorority houses you're going to find nothing but tramps and whores -- those girls are already wild.”
“Perfect!”  Mini-Mac.jpg
Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg “No, no, Mac. You're not listening to me. We don't want wild girls, we want real girls going wild. It's important to see the transition, you want to watch the process.”



Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg “This is what it was like to have a bar in New Orleans, bro!”
“Oh, man! New Orleans really had their shit figured out...”  Mini-Mac.jpg
Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg “Oh, they totally had had their shit figured out, yeah... except for the LEVEES.”
“Right, yeah. Except for the levees. Yeah, yeah, yeah. Oh, and the EVACUATION PLAN.”  Mini-Mac.jpg



Mini-Mac.jpg “You ask to see a woman's breasts on the street you get slapped. You give her a free t-shirt and video tape it and the clothes come right off.”



Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “Let me kick down a thing to you that our founding fathers kicked down to me. It goes: "Don't. Tread. On Me." Right now you guys are treading all over me!”



Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “I'm gonna rise up, gonna kick a little ass. Gonna kick some ass in the USA. Gonna climb a mountain, gonna sew a flag, gonna fly on an eagle. I'm gonna kick some butt, gonna drive a big truck. I'm gonna rule this world. I'm gonna kick some ass. I'm gonna rise up, gonna kick a little ass. Rock, flag, and eagle!



Mini-Dee Reynolds.jpg “I am not a failure!”
“Dennis, what is it that you call it when somebody tries to do something but doesn't succeed?”  Mini-Mac.jpg
Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg “Uh, that would in fact be a failure.”



Mini-Artemis Dubois.jpg “Is there any nudity involved?”
“No.”  Mini-Dee Reynolds.jpg
Mini-Artemis Dubois.jpg “Can there be?”
“No.”  Mini-Dee Reynolds.jpg
Mini-Artemis Dubois.jpg “Alright, I'll do it anyway.”



Mini-Charlie Kelly.jpg “Hey, Ryan! How you doing? Look man, sorry to interrupt you, but if you're not too busy showering in your brother's urine or plotting your revenge against me, would you might lighting my cigarette?”



Mini-Mac.jpg “(about Vietnamese music) This music sounds like whales raping each other.”



Mini-Liam McPoyle.jpg “(to Charlie) You just got fork-stabbed!”



Mini-Liam McPoyle.jpg “(Approaching Dennis and Mac, with Ryan and their sister Margaret) Hey, man, my sister wants to ask you something.”
“What?”  Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg
Mini-Liam McPoyle.jpg “She's mute, dude.”
“Mute?”  Mini-Dennis Reynolds.jpg
“OK, what?”  Mini-Mac.jpg
Mini-Ryan McPoyle.jpg “She wants to show you her boobies.”
“What? (Together with Dennis) No, no, no!”  Mini-Mac.jpg
Mini-Ryan McPoyle.jpg “Trust me, they're top-notch.”

Of always sunny july 4th

How are you there. Are you sleeping. - Not.

Day Man vs. Night Man--It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia

When he returned with two wide towels and grabbed the hands and below the knees with towels, I realized that there would be no mercy. I no longer had the opportunity to not only dodge, but just move, all that remained was to take blows and try not to scream in pain so as not to.

Receive supplements. The first few blows were delivered clumsily and with obvious apprehension, but then. It can be seen that from the sight of a woman trembling and covered with sweat from pain, he began to enjoy himself.

Now discussing:

I silently reached for the tube lying next to me and thrust it into Slavka. Without further ado, in a businesslike and somehow even businesslike manner, he inserted it into my ass and squeezed out, as. It seemed to me, almost half of its contents. His penis entered me immediately, for its entire length, so much so that my breath stopped.

2898 2899 2900 2901 2902