Season 6 Episode 24

The Big Kiss-Off

Aired Thursday 9:00 PM Apr 28, 1988 on NBC



  • Trivia

  • Quotes

    • Sam: That's a rotten thing you did.
      Rebecca: Don't talk to me about rotten. What about all this kissing nonsense?
      Sam: That's different. There's money involved.

    • Sam: I'm getting a little sick of you and your wholesome farm boy bit. You're not so dumb.
      Woody: I resent that.

    • Sam: This may be the last time you see this dogface.
      Carla: You can always take a gander at this one. (point to Cliff)

    • Carla: You enlisted in the army, you idiot?
      Sam: Hey we do more by nine am than most people do all day.
      Frasier: And that's a selling point to you.

    • Frasier: To recap; sitting in the bar today we have among others a man who is actually simple enough to hypnotize himself. I'd like to offer the suggestion that we've seen it all. (Sam enters wearing a military uniform) Happily I stand corrected.

    • Rebecca: Why are they doing such an asinine juvenile thing?
      Carla: Look at the contestants.

    • Sam: These lips remind you of anything?
      Rebecca: Yeah, I think the liver in my freezer has gone bad.

    • Norm: There's nothing wrong with sweating. I myself have perspired once or twice.
      Carla: We could grow rice.

    • Carla: Is there any nudity?
      Rebecca: Not unless you're planning something repugnant.

    • Woody: In fact by midnight tonight I can get a kiss.
      Sam: A kiss? Is that what you meant by home run?
      Woody: Yeah sure, what else could it be?

    • Rebecca: Well I am going to say this once, and once only. I am a person who cannot be used. Now if you will excuse me, I've got to drive Mr. Drake's valet to the airport.

    • Frasier: Explain this to me. If the winner is going to get a kiss from Rebecca, what does the loser get?
      Cliff: Well, um, A kiss from Norm!
      Norm: Then of course, there is no loser.

  • Notes

  • Allusions

    • The play that Woody uses to attempt to Kiss Rebecca is Bus Stop, written by William Ingle. It was on stage for the first time in 1955.

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