Cartman: Now THAT'S what I call a sticky situation!
Stan: Cartman, you dumbass! That's not how it happened!
Kyle: Yeah, dude! Kenny just died eight hours ago from that monster; how could he have died back then too?
Cartman: Huh, I guess that ''doesn't'' make any sense...
Kenstar: Okay, so the rules are you gotta draw your created character with an existing character from the Girlchan continuity.
Green Guy: What continuity!?
Kenstar: Sssshut your mouth!
"There is no continuity, there is only Insano."
"Very little on Drawn Together can be considered canon. If you try to find continuity on this show you'll drive yourself nuts. The only thing that's consistent is we try to make the show as funny as possible. And we'd never let a little thing like continuity get in the way of that."
— Bill Freiberger, Executive Producer
"To forge ahead with a prequel series for a fandom that is known for obsessing over continuity gaffes? This is truly a brave thing to attempt... What we got had nothing to do with continuity gaffes, and everything to do with, well, EVERYTHING gaffes."
—SFDebris, "These Are the Voyages..."
"Lionel Luthor's emailing Chloe, it would seem....Chloe says, 'My job requires me to talk to Lionel Luthor.'
Me: 'LIAR! (paces left to right, right to left) YOU WILL NOT TAKE CONTINUITY FROM ME! He tried to kill you!'
Clark to Lionel:'' 'You've turned her against me!'"
"It was Henry James (not Henry James Olsen, but how felicitous is that?) who said 'What is character but the determination of incident? What is incident but the illustration of character?' In other words, strong story-telling results from the inter-relation — indeed, the oneness — of the characters and the situations in which they find themselves... Suspension of disbelief in the 'Veritas' storyline, for instance (compelling though that narrative was), required that we fail to notice that the Luthor coat of arms seen in the mansion's stained glass had always been, prior to this, just a big 'L,' not an L and a V. We get three whole seasons with 'Jimmy' Olsen only to have him killed and explained away as the older brother of the 'real' Jimmy Olsen not because this makes sense but because Chloe, in order to be redeemed for her accessory to Davis's criminality, has to be shown that Davis was a bad guy all along... but of course you can't kill Jimmy so we were turned on a dime with the mother of all wretched and retch-worthy retcons. We get confrontation scenes with Toyman in 'Prophecy' and with Lex in the finale, both of which seem to suggest that the matter of Superman's secret identity is a bit of a moot point to the villains, only to have this reversed with a preposterous and (we have to imagine) selective mind wipe because we all know Lex never knew Clark Kent prior to the arrival of Superman.
The instances of this are too numerous to get fully into here... The point is, you can get lost on Smallville's stretched-thin surface, but as often as not it takes little more than a downward glance to see the bottom, at depths so shallow it seems the surface is all there really is."