Spongebob squarepants season 3 dvd

Spongebob squarepants season 3 dvd DEFAULT

Format: PAL
Language: English, German
Aspect Ratio: -
Number of discs: 3
Classification: U
Studio: Paramount Home Entertainment
DVD Release Date: 3 Dec.
Run Time: minutes

Product Description

Every episode from the third season of the Nickelodeon animated series featuring the eponymous sponge and his loveable but stupid sidekick, Patrick. Episodes are: 'Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy IV/Doing Time', 'Welcome to the Chum Bucket/Frankendoodle', 'The Snowball Effect/One Krab's Trash', 'Nasty Patty/The Idiot Box', 'As Seen on TV/Can You Spare a Dime?', 'No Weenies Allowed/Squilliam Returns', 'The Algae's Always Greener/Sponge Guard on Duty', 'Krab Borg/Rock-a-Bye Bivalve', 'Wet Painters/Krusty Krab Training Video', 'SpongeBob's House Party (Party Pooper Pants)', 'Chocolate With Nuts/Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy V', 'Club SpongeBob/My Pretty Seahorse', 'The Graveyard Shift/Krusty Love', 'New Student Starfish/Clams', 'The Great Snail Race/Mid-Life Crustacean', 'The Sponge Who Could Fly (The Lost Episode)', 'Born Again Krabs/I Had an Accident', 'Plankton's Army/Missing Identity', 'SpongeBob BC (Before Comedy)', 'Krabby Land/The Camping Episode' and 'SpongeBob Meets the Strangler/Pranks a Lot'.

Please Note:

These discs are (PAL) format, and will work on Australian & European DVD players. USA/Canada customers will need a multi-region enabled player.

Sours: https://www.thedvdhut.com/products/spongebob-squarepants-the-complete-seasondvd

SpongeBob SquarePants (season 3)

Season of television series

Season of television series

The third season of the American animated television series SpongeBob SquarePants, created by Stephen Hillenburg, aired on Nickelodeon from October 5, to October 11, , and consists of 20 episodes (37 segments). The series chronicles the exploits and adventures of the title character and his various friends in the fictional underwater city of Bikini Bottom. The season was executive produced by series creator Hillenburg, who also acted as the showrunner. Hillenburg halted production on the show to work on the film adaptation of the series, The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie. After production on the film, Hillenburg resigned from the show as its showrunner, and appointed staff writer Paul Tibbitt to overtake the position. Season 3 was originally set to end the series after the release of the film, but the success prevented the series from ending, leading to a fourth season.

The season received critical acclaim from media critics and fans. During its run, SpongeBob SquarePants became (and remains) the highest rated children's show on cable, with over 50 million viewers a month. The show received several recognitions, including its nomination at the Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Children's Program. The episodes "New Student Starfish" and "Clams" were nominated for Outstanding Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour) category, while the entry "SpongeBob B.C. (Ugh)" was also nominated for the same category. The season was also the first time the show received a nomination at the Kids' Choice Awards and won. It won the Kids' Choice Awards for Favorite Cartoon, and also won the following year's Kids' Choice Award for the same category. Celebrities—including Justin Timberlake, Kelly Osbourne, Britney Spears, Bruce Willis, Noel Gallagher, Dr. Dre, and Mike Myers—have been reported to be fans of the show.[1]

Several compilation DVDs that contained episodes from the season were released. The SpongeBob SquarePants: The Complete 3rd Season DVD was released in Region 1 on September 27, , Region 2 on December 3, , and Region 4 on November 8,

Production[edit]

The season aired on Nickelodeon, which is owned by Viacom, and was produced by United Plankton Pictures and Nickelodeon. The season's executive producer was series creator Stephen Hillenburg, who also functioned as the showrunner.[2] During production of the previous season, Nickelodeon already picked up a third season for SpongeBob SquarePants on September 20, , due to the show's high ratings across basic cable television.[3] It premiered more than a year later, on October 5,

In , Hillenburg and the show's staff members decided to stop making episodes to work on the film The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie, after completing production of the third season.[4] As a result, the show went into a "self-imposed" two-year hiatus on television.[5] During the break, Nickelodeon expanded the programming for the third season to cover the delay, however, according to Nickelodeon executive Eric Coleman, "there certainly was a delay and a built-up demand."[6] Nickelodeon announced nine "as-yet-unaired" (full) episodes would be shown.[7] "The Sponge Who Could Fly" first aired during a two-hour "Sponge"-a-thon, while the other eight were broadcast subsequently.[7]

Once the production on the film was completed, Hillenburg wanted to end the series "so the show wouldn't jump the shark", but Nickelodeon wanted to produce more episodes.[8] Hillenburg said "Well, there was concern when we did the movie [in ] that the show had peaked. There were concerns among executives at Nickelodeon."[9][10] Hillenburg resigned as the series' showrunner,[11] and appointed Paul Tibbitt, who previously served as the show's supervising producer, writer, director, and storyboard artist, to overtake the role.[12] Hillenburg considered Tibbitt one of his favorite members of the show's crew,[3] and "totally trusted him."[13] Tibbitt still holds the showrunner position and also functions as an executive producer.[12][14] Hillenburg no longer wrote or ran the show on a day-to-day basis, but reviewed each episode and delivered suggestions. He said "I figure when I'm pretty old I can still paint[] I don't know about running shows."[11][15] Tom Kenny, Bill Fagerbakke, and the rest of the crew confirmed they had completed four new episodes for broadcast on Nickelodeon in early , and planned to finish about 20 total for the then-fourth season.[16][17]

Animation was handled overseas in South Korea at Rough Draft Studios.[13][18] Animation directors credited with episodes in the third season included Sean Dempsey, Andrew Overtoom, Frank Weiss, and Tom Yasumi.[a] Episodes were written by a team of writers, which consisted of Walt Dohrn, C.H. Greenblatt, Sam Henderson, Kaz, Jay Lender, Joe Liss (The Great Snail Race only), Mark O'Hare, Kent Osborne, Aaron Springer, Paul Tibbitt, and Merriwether Williams.[a] The season was storyboarded by Zeus Cervas, Dohrn, Greenblatt, Henderson, Kaz, Chuck Klein, Carson Kugler, Lender, Heather Martinez, Caleb Meurer, O'Hare, Osborne, Dan Povenmire, William Reiss, Mike Roth, Springer, Tibbitt, and Wiese.[a]

Cast[edit]

Lux Interior, the lead vocalist of the Cramps, voiced the lead singer of the Bird Brains in "Party Pooper Pants".

The third season featured Tom Kenny as the voice of the title character SpongeBob SquarePants and his pet snail Gary. SpongeBob's best friend, a starfish named Patrick Star, was voiced by Bill Fagerbakke,[19] while Rodger Bumpass played the voice of Squidward Tentacles, an arrogant and ill-tempered octopus.[20] Other members of the cast were Clancy Brown as Mr. Krabs, a miserly crab obsessed with money and SpongeBob's boss at the Krusty Krab;[21]Mr. Lawrence as Plankton, a small green copepod and Mr. Krabs' business rival;[22]Jill Talley as Karen, Plankton's sentient computer sidekick;[23]Carolyn Lawrence as Sandy Cheeks, a squirrel from Texas;[24]Mary Jo Catlett as Mrs. Puff, SpongeBob's boating school teacher;[25] and Lori Alan as Pearl, a teenage whale who is Mr. Krabs' daughter.[26][27]

In addition to the regular cast members, episodes feature guest voices from many ranges of professions, including actors and musicians. Former McHale's Navy actors Ernest Borgnine and Tim Conway returned in the episode "Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy IV", reprising their roles as Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy, respectively.[27][28] Borgnine and Conway reappeared in the episode "Mermaid Man and Barnacle Boy V", which was also guest starred by John Rhys-Davies as Man Ray, and Martin Olson as the Chief.[27][28][29]Brian Doyle-Murray reprised his role as the Flying Dutchman for "Born Again Krabs".[30] Radio disc jockeyRodney Bingenheimer guest starred in the episode "Krab Borg" as the DJ.[27][28] In "Party Pooper Pants", American rock band the Cramps lead vocalist Lux Interior performed the voice of the lead singer of the all-bird rock band called the Bird Brains.[31]Kevin Michael Richardson also appeared in the live action segments of the episode as King Neptune.[27][28] Various other characters were voiced by Dee Bradley Baker, Steve Kehela, Frank Welker, and Thomas F. Wilson.[32][28]

Reception[edit]

During its third season, SpongeBob SquarePants passed Rugrats and earned the title of being the highest rated children's show on cable, with a rating and million kids 2 to 11 in the second quarter of , up 22% over [33][34]Forbes called the show "a $1 billion honeypot," and said the show is "almost single-handedly responsible for making Viacom's Nickelodeon the most-watched cable channel during the day and the second most popular during prime time."[33] It was also reported that of the 50 million viewers who watch it every month, 20 million are adults.[35]

The season was critically acclaimed by media critics and fans. In , the show itself was nominated at the Primetime Emmy Awards for Outstanding Children's Program.[36] Its episodes "New Student Starfish" and "Clams" were nominated for Outstanding Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour) category,[37] while the entry "Ugh" was also nominated for the same category.[38] The show also won the Television Critics Association Awardsfor Outstanding Achievement in Youth Programming.[39] The season was also the first time the show received a nomination at the Kids' Choice Awards and won. In , the show won the Kids' Choice Awards for Favorite Cartoon,[40] and also won the succeeding year's Kids' Choice Award for the same category.[41] At the Golden Reel Awards, the show won Best Sound Editing in Television Animation and Best Sound Editing in Television Animation — Music categories for the episodes "Nasty Patty"/"Idiot Box" and "Wet Painters"/"Krusty Krab Training Video", respectively.[42] The episodes "The Great Snail Race" and "Mid-Life Crustacean" won at the Golden Reel Awards for "Best Sound Editing in Television Animation — Music", while the episode "Mid-Life Crustacean" itself received a nomination for "Best Sound Editing in Television Animation".[43]

In his review for the DVD Verdict, Bryan Pope wrote that "the show's charm lies in the vast world of nautical nonsense" and that the show is "a world of aquanaut squirrels, clarinet-playing squids, underwater campfires, retired superheroes, plankton obsessed with world domination, and the most head-scratching family units I've ever come across (a crab and a puffer fish are parents to a teenage whale, while pint-sized Plankton is married to a no-nonsense computer named Karen)."[44] Pope pointed out that the season "remains the high point for the series" as it had produced "classic" episodes such as "No Weenies Allowed", "SpongeBob Meets the Strangler", and "Krusty Krab Training Video".[44] However, Pope described "The Lost Episode" as a "misstep" that "veers too far away from Bikini Bottom and into unfunny live-action territory."[44] Furthermore, various celebrities—including Justin Timberlake, Kelly Osbourne, Britney Spears, Bruce Willis, Noel Gallagher, rapper Dr. Dre, and Mike Myers—were reported to be fans of the show.[1] In , fans of the show formed a "new religion"—the Church of SpongeBob SquarePants.[1] The organization has more than members.[1] Its manifesto said it wanted to push "simple things like having fun and using your imagination", and even offered study courses on the show.[1] A Nickelodeon spokesman said "SpongeBob's appeal is extraordinary."[1]

The popularity of SpongeBob translated well into sales figures. In , SpongeBob SquarePants dolls sold at a rate of 75, per week, which was faster than Tickle Me Elmo dolls were selling at the time.[45] SpongeBob has gained popularity in Japan, specifically with Japanese women.[46] Nickelodeon's parent company Viacom purposefully targeted marketing at women in the country as a method of the SpongeBob SquarePants brand.[46] Skeptics initially doubted that SpongeBob could be popular in Japan as the character's design is very different from already popular designs for Hello Kitty and Pikachu.[46] Nickelodeon also expanded the merchandising of the show, bringing it around $ million revenue.[34] It was reported that SpongeBob-themed goods are the best-selling character merchandise at Hot Topic store at Park City Center.[35] T-shirts, pillows, shoelaces, pins, sunglasses, and air fresheners were sold "extremely well if they have SpongeBob's likeness on them," said Erin Aguirre, lead sales associate of Hot Topic.[35] He added "[Customers] come in and they just jump right into it. "Did you see last week's episode?' They totally talk all about it, just that it's funny, that it's hilarious."[35]

Moreover, the gay community had embraced the show, according to BBC Online.[47]The Wall Street Journal also raised questions about SpongeBob and Patrick in a recent article that pointed up the show's popularity in the gay community.[48]Tom Kenny, in response to the article, said "[I] felt the insinuation was a stretch."[48] Kenny said "I had heard that gay viewers enjoy the show in the same way that lots of people—college students, parents and children—like the show[] I thought it was rather silly to hang an entire article on that. I don't think it's a case of it being a gay-friendly show—It's a human-being-friendly show. They're all welcome."[48] Hillenburg responded about the character's sexual orientation and stated that he is "[a] cheerful character [but] is not gay."[47] He clarified that he considers the character to be "almost asexual".[49][50] The show's popularity among gay men would become controversial. In , a promotional video, which showed SpongeBob along with other characters from children's shows singing together to promote diversity and tolerance,[51] was attacked by an evangelical group in the United States because they saw SpongeBob being used as an "advocate for homosexuality".[52]James Dobson of Focus on the Family accused the makers of the video of "promoting homosexuality due to a pro-tolerance group sponsoring the video".[52] After Dobson made the comments, Hillenburg repeated this assertion that sexual preference was never considered during the creation of the show.[53] Tom Kenny and other production members were shocked and surprised that such an issue had arisen.[54] Dobson later asserted that his comments were taken out of context and that his original complaints were not with SpongeBob, the video, or any of the characters in the video but with the organization that sponsored the video, We Are Family Foundation. Dobson indicated that the We Are Family Foundation posted pro-homosexual material on their website, but later removed it.[55]

Episodes[edit]

See also: List of SpongeBob SquarePants episodes

The episodes are ordered below according to Nickelodeon's packaging order, and not their original production or broadcast order.

DVD release[edit]

The DVD boxset for season three was released by Paramount Home Entertainment and Nickelodeon in the United States and Canada on September 27, , almost a year after the season had completed broadcast on television.[44][61] The DVD release features bonus materials including the pilot episode "Help Wanted" and featurettes.[44]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ abcdeInformation is taken from the opening credits of each episode.
  2. ^This episode was first released on the Nautical Nonsense and Sponge Buddies DVD on March 12,
  3. ^ abThis episode was first released on the Tales from the Deep DVD on January 28,
  4. ^This episode was first released on the Lost at Sea DVD on March 4,
  5. ^ abThis episode was first released on The Seascape Capers DVD on January 6,

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcdef"Fans set up church of SpongeBob". BBC News. July 19, Retrieved November 1,
  2. ^Martin, Denise (September 22, ). "Nick lathers up 'SpongeBob'". Variety. Archived from the original on December 29, Retrieved December 29,
  3. ^ abHillenburg, Stephen (). The First Episodes - Square Roots: The Story of SpongeBob SquarePants (DVD). Paramount Home Entertainment.
  4. ^Koltnow, Barry (November 14, ). "SpongeBob creator is soaking up success". East Valley Tribune. Retrieved June 16,
  5. ^"Aqua Maniac". Syracuse New Times. November 23, Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  6. ^Coleman, Eric (). "The Oral History of SpongeBob SquarePants". Hogan's Alley. No.&#; Bull Moose Publishing Corporation. Retrieved September 21,
  7. ^ abMaurstad, Tom (March 19, ). "'SpongeBob SquarePants' special Friday night on Nickelodeon". The Dallas Morning News. Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved September 11,
  8. ^Heintjes, Tom (September 21, ). "The Oral History of SpongeBob SquarePants". Hogan's Alley. Retrieved August 23,
  9. ^Cavna, Michael (July 14, ). "The Interview: 'SpongeBob' Creator Stephen Hillenburg". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 18,
  10. ^"The brilliance behind SpongeBob". Boston.com. July 16, Retrieved August 18,
  11. ^ abBauder, David (July 13, ). "SpongeBob Turns 10 Valued At $8 Billion". Huffington Post. Retrieved May 22,
  12. ^ abFletcher, Alex (April 3, ). "Paul Tibbitt ('Spongebob Squarepants')". Digital Spy. Retrieved May 25,
  13. ^ abCavna, Michael (July 14, ). "The Interview: 'SpongeBob' Creator Stephen Hillenburg". The Washington Post. Retrieved May 25,
  14. ^Rae, Fiona (September 26, ). "Paul Tibbitt interview". New Zealand Listener. Retrieved May 25,
  15. ^"Nickelodeon's 'SpongeBob SquarePants' Reaches A Milestone: 10 Years". Access Hollywood. July 13, Retrieved May 25,
  16. ^"10 secrets of SpongeBob SquarePants". The Chicago Tribune. November 19, Retrieved August 18,
  17. ^"Ten secrets of the SpongeBob movie". Today. Retrieved August 18,
  18. ^Richmond, Ray (January 15, ). "Special Report: Animation". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on March 10, Retrieved May 22,
  19. ^Crump, Steve (March 19, ). "COLUMN: Do you remember Bill Fagerbakke? He's a star". Magic Valley. Retrieved May 22,
  20. ^"Rodger Bumpass: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved October 29,
  21. ^"Clancy Brown: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved October 29,
  22. ^"Mr. Lawrence: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved October 29,
  23. ^"Jill Talley: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved May 22,
  24. ^"Carolyn Lawrence: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved October 29,
  25. ^"Mary Jo Catlett: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved May 22,
  26. ^"Lori Alan: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved May 22,
  27. ^ abcdeBasile, Nancy. "SpongeBob SquarePants Cast". Animated TV. About.com. Archived from the original on April 12, Retrieved March 29,
  28. ^ abcdeSpongeBob SquarePants: The Complete 3rd Season (DVD). United States: Paramount Home Entertainment/Nickelodeon. September 27,
  29. ^"John Rhys-Davies Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved March 18,
  30. ^"Brian Doyle-Murray: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved May 22,
  31. ^Sisario, Ben (February 5, ). "Lux Interior, 62, Singer in the Punk-Rock Era, Is Dead". The New York Times. Archived from the original on February 23, Retrieved February 23,
  32. ^"SpongeBob SquarePants". BehindTheVoiceActors.com. Retrieved October 30, Note: Click on the various characters under "Guest Stars" to reveal a character's voice actor or actress.
  33. ^ ab"Are Kids Tuned In?". Cable World. September 9, Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  34. ^ abRosenthal, Phil (May 13, ). "Is 'SpongeBob' close to being washed up?". Chicago Sun-Times. Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  35. ^ abcdStauffer, Cindy (May 17, ). "Grown-ups embrace a wacky, square sponge; There's just something about this sweet kids' cartoon that's attracting an adult audience. Local fans can't get enough of SpongeBob". Lancaster New Era. Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  36. ^Lenburg , p.&#;
  37. ^Staff (July 18, ), "The nominations", The Star-Ledger, The Star-Ledger, p.&#;56
  38. ^Staff (July 16, ), "'Angels' & Demons - HBO's AIDs Film, 'Sopranos' Lead Pack", New York Post, N.Y.P. Holdings, Inc., p.&#;19
  39. ^" TCA Awards winners". Television Critics Association. July 20, Archived from the original on August 13, Retrieved May 21,
  40. ^"Nickelodeon Kids Choice Awards Press Sire". Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards. Nickelodeon. Retrieved May 21,
  41. ^"Nickelodeon KidsChoice Awards Press Site". Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards. Nickelodeon. Retrieved May 21,
  42. ^"Motion Picture Sound Editors, USA". Internet Movie Database. March 22, Archived from the original on August 4, Retrieved May 22,
  43. ^"Motion Picture Sound Editors, USA". Internet Movie Database. February 28, Retrieved May 22,
  44. ^ abcdefgPope, Bryan (February 8, ). "Spongebob Squarepants: The Complete Third Season". DVD Verdict. Archived from the original on October 17, Retrieved October 31,
  45. ^Strauss, Gary (May 17, ). "Life's good for SpongeBob". USA Today. Archived from the original on May 21, Retrieved November 8,
  46. ^ abcKageyama, Yuri (January 24, ). "SpongeBob Goes Trendy to Win Japan Fans". The San Francisco Chronicle. Archived from the original on April 5, Retrieved November 8,
  47. ^ ab"People in the news". Knight Ridder. October 9, Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  48. ^ abc"Tom Kenny finds his voice in the world of cartoons". Chicago Tribune. Chicago, IL. November 25, Archived from the original on November 8, Retrieved October 31, &#; via HighBeam.
  49. ^BBC Staff (October 9, ). "Camp cartoon star 'is not gay'". BBC News. Retrieved June 11,
  50. ^Silverman, Stephen M. (January 28, ). "SpongeBob Asexual, Not Gay: Creator". People. Retrieved August 26,
  51. ^BBC Staff (January 20, ). "US right attacks SpongeBob video". BBC News. Retrieved June 11,
  52. ^ ab"Spongebob, Muppets and the Sister Sledge writer suffer criticism". USA Today. Associated Press. January 22, Retrieved June 11,
  53. ^"SpongeBob isn't gay or straight, creator says". Reuters. January 29, Retrieved November 9,
  54. ^Tom Kenny: Voice of SpongeBob SquarePants – Interview (Radio production). Interviewed by Farhat, Basima. The People Speak Radio. December 5, Archived from the original(mp3) on July 24, Retrieved November 8,
  55. ^Chang, Pauline J. (January 28, ). "Dobson clarifies Pro-Gay SpongeBob Video Controversy". The Christian Post. Retrieved June 11,
  56. ^"SpongeBob SquarePants, Season 3". iTunes. Apple Inc. Retrieved November 26,
  57. ^The Big Cartoon DataBase (May 20, ). "SpongeBob SquarePants Episode Guide -Nicktoons Prods". Big Cartoon DataBase (BCDB). Retrieved May 20,
  58. ^RIPPED Klasky Csupo Spongebob Credits Error . YouTube. February 9, Retrieved March 3, &#; via YouTube.
  59. ^The Great Snail Race Intro Credits. YouTube. April 22, Retrieved May 20, &#; via YouTube.
  60. ^Petey Oneto (March 26, ). "SpongeBob SquarePants Episodes Pulled Over Storyline Concerns". IGN. Retrieved March 26,
  61. ^ ab"SpongeBob SquarePants - Season 3". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on November 2, Retrieved October 29,
  62. ^"Spongebob - Season 3 (Animated) (Box Set) (DVD)". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved October 29,
  63. ^"SpongeBob SquarePants: Season 3". JB Hi-Fi. Retrieved October 29,
Bibliography

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SpongeBob_SquarePants_(season_3)
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SpongeBob SquarePants - The Complete 3rd Season

SpongeBob SquarePants

Dive into a comedy adventure that&#;s bigger, better and more absorbing than the rest - the movie debut of that undersea sensation, SpongeBob SquarePants! There&#;s trouble bubbling up in Bikini Bottom, King Neptune&#;s crown is missing, and Mr. Krabs has been accused of stealing it! Together with his best pal Patrick, SpongeBob sets out to treacherous Shell City to reclaim Neptune&#;s crown and save Mr. Krabs, in a spectacular adventure filled with &#;over-the-top, under-the-sea action and non-stop laughs!&#; Featuring the voice talents of Tom Kenny (SpongeBob), Alec Baldwin, Jeffrey Tambor, Scarlett Johansson and a special appearance by David Hasselhoff, The SpongeBob SquarePants Movie is an uproariously funny comedy.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/SpongeBob-SquarePants-Complete-3rd-Season/dp/BA6CLKQ
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SpongeBob SquarePants - Belajar dari SpongeBob 2 - Nickelodeon Bahasa

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