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Rocko, Spunky, Various
Ed Bighead, Bev Bighead, George Wolfe, Grandpa Wolfe, Various
Filbert, Peter Wolfe
Heffer Wolfe, Racers, Various
Virginia Wolfe, Cindy Wolfe
When Mrs. Wolfe stops on the train tracks, Rocko yells that the train is coming. Mrs. Wolfe tells him, "we're not going anywhere until you change your tone." In reality, when you stop at or by a train track, you can't move or cross the railway crossing until the train passes by and the warning signals deactivate. However, if you are inside a car stuck on train tracks just as a train is approaching and you can't get off (i.e. the warning gates are blocking the road), you are supposed to evacuate the car and do it fast, then get away from the tracks and take cover to avoid flying debris from the car being smashed.
After the railway crossing incident, Mrs. Wolfe says that it is a good thing they were wearing their seatbelts, for they had survived the crash without even a scratch on their bodies. However, in real life even if you had your seatbelt on, you would still be injured or even killed if you were in a car being struck by a train. Regardless of the speed, an average locomotive is way more powerful and heavier than a passenger vehicle car, and the force of a train hitting a vehicle on the tracks is the equivalent of the force of a moving car running over a soda can.
In "Driving Mrs. Wolfe," behind Heffer at the demolition derby, Ralph Bighead can be seen as an extra.
(Rocko and Virginia drive up to a grade crossing as the warning lights start blinking.)
Rocko: That's a train crossing, Mrs. Wolfe. Stop! Hit the brakes!!!
Virginia: Brakes, let's see... there, that's one of these pedals, right? Ah, here it is. (stops on the railroad track) There. That was a nice smooth stop, wasn't it?
Rocko: ARE YOU CRAZY?! DON'T STOP ON THE TRACKS!!!
Virginia: You don't have to yell. When you yell at me, I get all flustered.
Rocko: TRAIN IS COMING!!!
Virginia: Well, we're not going anywhere until you change your tone.
Rocko: OK. Could you... please...
(The train hits the car at high speed. Debris from the car falls onto the track.)
Virginia: Well, it's a good thing we were wearing our seat-belts!
(After the train incident, Rocko's car is now all mangled up as Rocko and Virginia get out of it.)
Virginia: All in all, I think your car fared pretty well. You may want to get the bumper straightened out, though.
(The bumper falls off, the car tilts to its side, spontaneously combusts into flame, and is then crushed by a meteor!)
Heffer: I wanna drive it to Rocko's house.
Cindy: I could drive it to my poetry readings.
Grandpa: (from offscreen) I wanna drive it too!
Peter: Yeah right, Grandpa.
Grandpa: (we see he's in a full iron lung) I'll steer with my gums!
Rocko appears onscreen naked for the sixth time.
"Rocko...he's a...ROAD WAFFLE!" Even though "Rocko" has used the word "dead" many times, the last season, they weren't allowed to use it, which is why "Chokey Chicken" was renamed "Chewey Chicken."
Actually, the name was changed from Chokey Chicken because of the allusion to masturbation.
Title: Driving Mrs. Wolfe
The title is an obvious reference to Alfred Uhry's play and Bruce Beresford's 1989 film Driving Miss Daisy.
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