Sam and Dean travel to Washington to investigate the death of a young girl, only to discover that Harry and Ed, the Ghostfacers, have arrived before them.
Harry: Ah, the Winchesters. Yay.
Ed: Says nobody.
Harry: I've waited all my life for this. Amazon me, bitches.
Dean: I will shoot you... bitches.
Harry: First of all, hell no. And--and quit raining on my rainbow.
Ed: Rainbows can't happen without rain.
Harry: Don't use science with me.
Harry: All alone, deep in the woods, a man could lose his marbles being so close to the blade of doom. Lucky for us, I'm really good at marbles.
Dean: So you're Thinman, huh? That would make sense if it didn't look like you just ate a fat camp.
Ed: It's Scooby Doo time, douche bag. Take off the mask. I know you're not Thinman. You're just a me-me.
Harry: Ed, it's pronounced "meme."
Ed: It's spelled M-E-M-E.
Harry: The second "E" is silent.
Ed: You're a me-me, a man-meme, and I invented you.
Music: This House is a Hotel (The Wind and The Wave)
Norway: April 11, 2014 on FEM
Dean: You two clowns are going to get into that Mystery Machine outside and you're gonna leave town or I'm gonna put holes in your knees.
This is a reference to the 1969 Saturday morning cartoon Scooby Doo, Where Are You? which aired on CBS. The show dealt with a group of four high school students, Fred, Daphne, Velma, Shaggy and their dog Scooby Doo, a loveable but cowardly Great Dane, who formed Mystery, Inc. The group was interested in the mysterious and supernatural and traveled around the area in a bright green van called the Mystery Machine. Over the decades the cartoon has had additional episodes and even hour long movies produced; finally culminating in the live action film Scooby Doo (2002) and a sequel Scooby Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed (2004) which starred Freddy Prinze Jr. and Sarah Michelle Gellar.
Dean: And what about the rest of the Bad New Bears, huh?
Referencing the 1976 movie about a team of young misfits and losers who ended up in the Little League team under the guidance of Morris Buttermaker (Walter Matthau), an alcoholic ex-minor league player.
Harry: 50 Shades of way too much protein.
Referencing the 2011 erotic novel Fifty Shades of Grey by E.L. James, the first in a trilogy of books. It features explicit scenes involving bondage and sadism.
Norwood: I figured it wouldn't hurt to go a little Medium, you know.
Referencing the supernatural-mystery TV series by NBC and then CBS, airing from 2005 to 2011. The series was based on the life of Allison DuBois, a housewife with supposed psychic abilities who consulted with the police and helped them solved crimes.
Sam: And when did viral go from that baby chimp falling out of a tree to killer Candid Camera.
Referencing the long-running series, hosted during much of its time on-air by Allen Funt from 1947 through 2000), which staged fake incidents and captured the unsuspecting bystanders' reactions on camera.
Dean: Okay, this all sounds like Sad Times at Bitchmont High.
Referencing the 1982 teen comedy Fast Times at Ridgemont High with Judge Reinhold, Phoebe Cates, and Jennifer Jason Leigh. The movie is a teen comedy where the main characters are high schools students concerned about sex.
Harry: You crashed the Jenga Tower of our lives.
Referencing the popular game created in the 1970s where a tower is made of small wooden blocks. Players then take turns removing one block at a time, trying to avoid bringing the whole structure down.
Dean: Just a couple of douche bags doing the Scream thing.
Referencing the 1996 horror movie and its sequels, created and written by Kevin Williamson. While the movie is a typical slasher-killer horror movie, the characters in it are familiar with the tropes of horror movie and alternately take advantage of and poke fun at them.
Ed: It's Scooby Doo time, douche bag. Take off the mask.
Referencing the Hanna-Barbera star Scooby-Doo, the canine star of several animated series who's teamed with the gang of Mystery Inc. in solving various cases involving (typically fake) ghosts and monsters. The villains typically wear incredibly realistic monster masks that completely alter and disguise their features, no matter how different they are from the monsters they're impersonating.
Norwood: And what we have here is a Frankenstein situation.
Referencing the book by Mary Shelley Frankenstein or The Modern Prometheus. The story is about Doctor Frankenstein who creates a living being out of the parts of dead people.
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