Why ‘The Simpsons’ is a show worth seeing, and why it’s worth the $10.9 million price tag


By MICHELLE LEMON-MILLERThe show’s production cost and the amount of money spent on it may be the only thing keeping it from being a hit.

In the weeks since the show premiered, fans have been posting videos of themselves and others walking through the streets of their favorite Springfield neighborhood, even if it means that some of the characters have no clothes.

But the show is also a show that has the potential to change the way people look at the world.

In a world where most people wear only a bikini or shorts, The Simpsons is about the idea that clothes should be comfortable and stylish.

“I think it’s an extension of that idea of, ‘Oh, I can do this, I have style,'” said Stephanie Llewellyn, who works as a fashion designer at a major fashion retailer.

“I think if you’re not dressed well, you’re going to be a bit of a loser, because you don’t have style.”

The show was created by Matt Groening, a cartoonist and writer who is known for his satirical style.

The show is inspired by the 1960s sitcoms “The Flintstones,” a show about a bunch of people in a family living together.

In fact, the show’s creators say that, for the most part, their characters wear a uniform.

In one episode, Bart is shown to have a bikini on his head and Lisa to wear a dress.

The show is full of jokes that have become increasingly popular online.

One episode has Lisa wearing a dress and her dad standing in the middle of a parking lot, laughing and saying, “Don’t worry, I’ll give you a little help.

I got a little more clothes to give you.”

Others have taken to Twitter to mock the show, using the hashtag #TheSimpsons and even posting their own costumes.

“The Simpsons” creator Matt Groenert told ABC News in February that the show “was never intended to be satirical.”

He said that his inspiration for the show came from the fact that it “was the first time people actually had a group of people who were working together in real life, and it’s not always the case.”

For Groen, the popularity of the show has been a “huge positive” for his career, even though he has made a career out of satirizing himself.

The Simpsons was a success in its day, but he says he has learned more about the world through the show.

“If you can’t appreciate that world, you can never appreciate what’s really going on,” Groen said.