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When Bo-BoBo and Don Patch were explaining how they only eat American food, Bo-BoBo takes a bite out of a hamburger. However, in episode 3, "Wacky Quacker Cooks His Own Goose," it was explained that Bo-BoBo is a vegetarian.
Ochazuke is rice with green tea and spices.
Bo-BoBo: Here, sushi boy, give 'em something good.
Don Patch: Wha-
Bo-BoBo: Here's your chance, break a leg, it's your time. They're waiting for you. Now go blow their minds.
Don Patch: OK! (deep voice) Thank you! And now, I would like to do my rendition of "ain't that a hit on the head." A one-a, a two-a... Hey, there!!! (is then hit on the head; thinking; in a regular voice) Was that a doggy bowl? They are loving me! (collapses)
Beauty: (about the person the Soup Alien is after) Hold on, this guy saved me once! He's a good guy, so that must mean you're a bad guy, right?!
Soup Alien: Uh-huh! Uh-huh! Yup, I'm a bad guy!
Narrator: Just then, a phone call came in. Was it opportunity calling? The green soup alien couldn't hear the ringing because of the roar of the crowd, or was it because of the stench from the play's reviews? Was it his green mom calling? Let's read his caller I.D. It's from a "Captain Battleship." Who's Captain Battleship? And how does he feel about our mysterious punky pal? And what about our nose hair man, Bo-BoBo, Beauty, and that ham actor Don Patch? And will anybody ever answer that blasted phone?
Mean Green: The smoke. Aah! It's gonna change me into a shlubb, whatever that is. I'm turning into a shlubb! Aah! A shlubb! What a world!
Bo-BoBo: Hey, fish men, thanks for comin'.
Mean Green: Fish?
Bo-BoBo: There's nothin' like a good clam chowder when you're cold and wet. Now, this soup's delicious.
Mean Green: You're not even eating it.
Bo-BoBo: Listen here, mean green, we do things a little different here on earth, ya soup pusher. We like eatin' good, old American food.
Don Patch: And drinkin' coffee from Seattle. ¿Comprende?
Bo-BoBo: (eating) I won't eat rice soup stuff. No way, no how.
Don Patch: Mmm-hmm. (looks at Bo-BoBo) Unh! You know what you were just eating?! It was that rice soup!
Bo-BoBo: That was ice cream.
Don Patch: You were eating ice cream with chopsticks? I doubt that.
Beauty: This is no time to be goofing around! I want you to know that we are being followed by someone!
Don Patch: Eeeh! I don't like the sound of this. Who is it, a guy named Ken?
Beauty: I'm thinkin' it's a hit man or a car salesman. Someone scary.
Bo-BoBo: No, that's not it.
Beauty: Then who do you think it is?
Bo-BoBo: The Mean Green Soup Aliens!
Beauty & Don Patch: Mean Green Soup Aliens?!
Bo-BoBo: That's what I said. Trim the hair outta your ears.
Bo-BoBo: You are catty, but our story is about a pussycat that falls for a doctor.
Don Patch: It is?
Bo-BoBo: Here's the script. We begin rehearsal in two minutes.
Don Patch: Yes, sir. Ohh. (reading script) Labyrinth: The Maze of Love. Ohh. "Cast: Bo as The Prince, and Don Patch as... The Dog"?! You rat! You said I'd play the cat! I will never play an old, stinky dog!
Bo-BoBo: Shake boy.
Don Patch: (now in a dog face and puts his paw in Bo-BoBo's hand) Arf.
This episode covers volume 1 chapters 9 and 10 of the Bo-bobo manga.
Bo-BoBo never used his nose hairs in this epiosde.
All the events that occurred in this episode were all a part of Bo-BoBo and Don Patch's play.
Episode Title Pun: "To Be or Not to Be!"
Original Japanese Title: "Sushi and Bunny Girls? Ultimate Attack! Tea-Soaking Beam!!"
Bo-BoBo: Fairy Tale
There is an ancient Japanese tale about a boy who goes underwater to party with a mermaid. Though it seems like only three days have passed, thousands of years actually pass. When he returns to the surface, she gives him a box and tells him never to open it. He does and turns into an old man. When Bo-BoBo turns into a schlub, it is a reference to this.
Dr. Seuss: Green Eggs & Ham
When the Soup Alien talks about how the boy that is stalking Beauty and her friends won't eat his rice soup, it sounds like Dr. Seuss' Green Eggs and Ham.
Bo-BoBo: Did you drop this Silver Pig or this Golden Pig?
This is a reference to an old Japanese legend in which a woodsman drops his axe into a lake, and the spirit living in the lake offers him his choice of a silver axe and a golden axe. When the woodsman answers that he just dropped an ordinary axe in the lake, the spirit, impressed by his honesty, lets him have both the axes along with his original.
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