This week on The Test, Dave presents things that are similar and challenges the ladies to find the differences. Their answers run the gamut as far as accuracy is concerned, but both Stacey and Cunningham proudly "contribute a lot" to the discussion. Play along at home, see how much you can contribute to the discussion, and be prepared for some inclement weather.
Everyone agrees that Mount Rushmore is pretty lame, so Stacey forces the gang to do seven different makeovers. If you play along at home, make sure to bring your dynamite and chisel, because whatever you decide will be set in stone. We also learn that Cunningham is a twofer and that Dave has significant aesthetic concerns about smooth foreheads.
This week, Cunningham tests your ability to survive. Whether you're stranded in the wilderness, or just alone with a couple of children, this is the information you need. See if you've got what it takes to make it out alive (Dave doesn't . . . Stacey might).
Cunningham and Stacey make Dave sad and mournful this week because they don't know nothin' about dem blues. See if you fare better . . . identify the bluesmen and then use the song titles and lyrics from the seven clips to figure out the corresponding film. Beware the prophecy!
This week, Stacey presents something linear, traditional, and very important: a review of poisonous (and venomous) things that can kill you, maim you, and -- worst of all-- make you itchy and uncomfortable. As a bonus, Cunningham has an encounter with a mysterious man sporting thick chest hair.
This week on The Test, Cunningham winds Dave and Stacey up with a quiz right in their wheelhouse. Listen to them leap one critical hurdle after another and see if you can keep up. As a bonus, Dave comes up with some immigration reform policy, Cunningham begins with a bang, and Stacey recommends something filthy (no surprise there). You might want to take notes on this one.
Another brilliant test from Stacey, but this time-- just as Dave always suspected-- she didn't think of it herself! Unravel this mystery and many more, as you navigate the steep and thorny path through seven ethical dilemmas . . . with an added layer of mental gymnastics. Don't miss the surprise twist at the end of the credits, when Dave and Stacey laugh and laugh at Cunningham's anguish.
Dave quizzes the ladies (including special guest Little Allie Hogan) on the various things we consume. The numbers are weird, wild, and wonderful, and-- if you're a modern American-- they might be a little embarrassing. There is also an erotic reading and a cannibalistic interlude.
Stacey provides Dave and Mike with yet another clever thematic music quiz. Listen to the song clips, identify the artists, contemplate the lyrics, compile the clues, and then-- in the timeless style of Archimedes-- leap from your tub, scream "Eureka!" and then run through the streets, buck-naked and dripping wet, while proclaiming your answer . . . only to find it is wrong (and you're without clothing . . . in public).
Despite the proximal whirling scythe of grim-visaged death, Dave and the gang prevail and present you with this test full of grim shit. Special guest Mike gets the last word in (actually the last number) and Cunningham breaks new ground in depression therapy. As a special thematically related bonus, Stacey threatens to kill Dave.