Like MADtv and MAD magazine itself, this show became notorious for pushing the boundaries of acceptable content on television.
Lots of the parodies shown are mash-ups of movies and TV shows that are normally for anyone over 14 years old (Cloverfield, Jersey Shore, CSI, Grey's Anatomy, Avatar, Mama, Glee, Total Recall, The Avengers, What to Expect When You're Expecting, The Iron Lady, Two and a Half Men, How I Met Your Mother, etc) with movies and TV shows that are suitable for kids (My Little Pony, Bob The Builder, Adventure Time, Regular Shownote more or less, SpongeBob SquarePants, iCarly, Pokémon, etc), so every episode gets crap past the radar via using Parental Bonus (including a lot of references to movies, TV shows, and fads from the 1970s, 1980s, and 1990s), along with toilet humor and some mild sexual innuendo.
The Panty Shot, also from "Grey's In Anime" (shown on the page).
In the original animatic of "Grey's In Anime," the Panty Shot scene was also supposed to have the monitor read "WTF" ("What the fuck"), but when the episode was actually animated, the screen was left blank. Considering that the upskirt shot remained, could this be a possible case of using a Censor Decoy?
Speak and Swear on "Rejected Toy Story 3 Characters": "How the [bleep] should I know!?". Granted, it was bleeped out, but it still counts.
In "Big Time Rushmore," one of the costume ideas George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Theodore Roosevelt, and Abraham Lincoln wear to create their boy band image are kinky, S&M-style leather attire. Abraham Lincoln is the only one who liked wearing his costume and when the four turn back to normal thanks to their fairy godmother Taylor Swift, Abe is the only one who keeps his costume.
Spider-Baby got away with a strong breastfeeding joke involving Mary Jane coming in to babysit. Getting more specific, the scene has Mary Jane ask Spider-Baby, "Is someone hungry?" in a seductive voice, with the camera visibly zooming on her boobs.
And in "Fantastic Megan Fox" Megan Fox considers targeting Scarlett Johansson's eyes...just as the camera focused on her breasts.
Also on "The Fantastic Megan Fox," Scarlett Johanssen shrieks, "What the cuss?!" when the literally-depicted Megan Fox steals her eyes. Justified in that in the movie The Fantastic Mr. Fox, they use "cuss" as a substitute for all swear words.
"The Da Grinchy Code" had Indiana Jones's line, "I'll take this stick here/My Staff of Ra/And shove it on up/Your tiny Who-Kah!" with one of the Whos gulping and turning pale ( The Who-Kah was a Dr. Seussian machine).
The Juicy, Jr.'s fake commercial has a kid (who ordered the newest sandwich that makes life messy for him — his shirt gets stained, he gets blamed for keeping his room dirty, and a bully punches the kid after accusing him of calling him a bonehead) end up in jail for a murder he didn't commit. The burger at the end says, "Fresh meat!" and snickers.
Not to mention the body tape outline had the head separated from the body.
Fireworks come out of Katy Putty's breasts in the "Flammable" sketch, but that also happened in the "Fireworks" music video they parodied. There's also the rather violent ways the paper woman and the clay man were burned (not the Sesame Street-esque muppet man; he was singed rather badly, but he was rescued in time by a pair of live-action hands with a fire extinguisher) and the implication that Katy Putty is a pyromaniac.
Snott: I said 'old men'. I don't even know why they bleeped it.
Give up? It's midgets, which has come under fire for being a slur against the vertically-challenged.
In "Total Recall Me Baby", a mash-up of "Total Recall" and Carly Rae Jepsen's "Call Me Maybe", there was an adult joke where they randomly showed a three-breasted old woman, referencing Kaitlyn Leeb's character from the original Total Recall. You know, the hooker at the futuristic bar?