Cultural References

Bacchus (Religion, Folklore, and Urban Legends)

"This is just the first stop of the No Holds Barred Bacchanalia!"

Lock up your sons! The hens are abroad! Hooray for drunken orgies! Heidi promises that her stag night is not a dud for starting in Java the Hut, but just the start of an evening of debauchery and criminal activities, such as were celebrated in the days of togas in honor of Bacchus, the Roman god of wine and intoxication. Originally restricted to three days a year and women-only, admitting men to the Bacchanalia led to a revised schedule — five days a month. Hmm. Wonder why that happened. Things got so out of hand that the Roman Senate eventually banned them. Party poopers.

2.15 "The Quick and the Wed"

"Are you freaking kidding me? The Pi Sig mega apocalypse? Hump the furniture, party back to the Stone Age, fifty-keg bacchanalia?"

The god Bacchus was a jolly old soul, much into partying and lending his name to orgiastic, drunken extravaganzas. A good thing, right? Not according to the dour, I'm-swapping-my-porn-star-tube-top-for-a-shirt-that-invites-queries-on-my-STD Mac. Such a buzz kill, that girl. She won't be singing the more familiar version of "Show Me the Way to Go Home," a song that lends itself to the end of a bacchanalia, but rather:
Show me the way to go home
I'm pissed off and I want to go to bed
I chucked a little drink about an hour ago
And it went in the flower bed
Invites to trysts I'll pass
Or stick them up your ass
I will always mean the words of this song
Show me the way to go home

3.09 "Spit & Eggs"

Cultural References