Follow TV Tropes


Awesome / The Mysterious Mr. Enter

Go To

Whether you like him or not, you can't deny The Mysterious Mr. Enter's determination when it comes to critiquing all kinds of animation. The entries below show why many, including least a few more-prominent Youtubers, respect him and care about what he has to say.

  • In his "Hearts and Hooves Day" review, admitting that as much as he despises the episode for its mopey-dopey love talk, that's merely his issue and the episode is still a solid one (and being downright hilarious about it). It shows a lot of personal integrity lost on many other reviewers.
  • Advertisement:
  • He cements his credibility as a reviewer by carefully analyzing and giving very sound, logical defenses to "Magical Mystery Cure" and "Daring Don't", two of the most divisive episodes of My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic. This YouTube comment on the former proves it:
    Thinker: Congratulations on being the community voted best MLP:FIM analysis video of 2013, the fact this video actually beat other renowned analysts' (e.g. DigiBrony, Tommy Oliver, AntonyC, etc.) videos is a testament to Mr. Enter's professionalism & analysis depth that, IMO, is one of, maybe even THE, best of them all.
  • His decision to review all of My Little Pony (G3) and every Spongebob atrocity counts.
  • Mr. Enter fighting all the copyright strikes from the likes of FOX, Hasbro, and Viacom. He knows very well what Fair Use is and will not let it be stomped down.
    Mr. Enter: I've said it once before and I'll say it again: No copyright law in the universe is gonna stop me. In fact, it might even stop you.
  • The Crazy Old Man's interventions:
  • Nickelodeon Month itself can be seen as one big Moment of Awesome.
  • Advertisement:
  • His "Is Friendship is Magic going through Seasonal Rot?" editorial video, where he argues he legitimately cannot find any good reason why people think this way and looking at all of the common reasons people bring up.
  • The last 3-4 minutes in his "Twilight's Kingdom" review note  where he goes after several other members of the community for giving the MLP Analysis such a bad reputation by being overly negative/nitpicky.† 
    Mr. Enter: So that was my new favorite episode. No, that is not why I was so anal and defensive of this 2-parter. Look, I don't care if you're going after "Pinkie Pride" or "Putting Your Hoof Down". If you can't go deeply enough into an episode to organize your thoughts, then you shouldn't be talking about it at all. Nitpicking is not funny, or cathartic, or cute, or whatever; it's annoying and tedious. Lately, the brony analysis community has gotten a bad reputation for being overly negative or nit-picky, and it's not entirely unearned. The pleasure of enjoying something far surpasses the pleasure of critiquing it. That is the philosophy that I build myself on. Do you think that I like giving any episode a failing grade? No, I'd love to enjoy "Power Ponies" or "Boast Busters".
    The Snark Knight: So, Millicent, you're saying that no one can have a negative opinion on an episode?
    Mr. Enter: No, I'm not saying that at all, that'd be stupid and hypocritical. Especially since there are seventeen episodes that I personally have a negative opinion on. When you look like you're having more fun ravishing a bad episode than enjoying a good episode, you will inevitably fail. If you come across as bitching for the sake of bitching, then you failed. You want a tip? Try to figure out what a bad episode does right, or at least give the impression that you're trying to. The more that you can enjoy, the better your life is, right? I'm not just bullshitting myself here, am I? Don't be dismissive. I don't care that you found the fight scene to be pointless filler. You should at least talk about it, or don't be surprised when people blast you for having an opinion you didn't back up.
    The Snark Knight: Don't you think that you're being amazingly condescending... and quite frankly, being a dick?
    Mr. Enter: Believe it or not, making this review required me to bite my tongue so hard, that it's fucking bleeding. Personally, I've done some stupid, stupid shit on this channel, some intentional, some not so much. Before you post a video, ask yourself if you're going to like it two weeks or two months down the line.
    [flashback to the "Putting Your Hoof Down" review]
    Mr. Enter: Alright you two dumbasses, you want to start at the bottom? We'll start at the bottom! *3-! penalty*
    Mr. Enter: Whose idea was it to put them together?
    [Present day]
    Mr. Enter: Charlotte Fullerton passed the episode off to Merriweather Williams because her husband's recent death put too much strain on her. Son of a bitch. And trust me, there's nothing more embarrassing than going into an angry rant over something getting a fact wrong, when you yourself have gotten a fact wrong.
    The Snark Knight: Just call the episodes good that you think are good and vice-versa and let everyone else do it as well. Why do you care?
    Mr. Enter: Because if I didn't, then I wouldn't be making videos in the first place. Where did I start doing this? Shortly after "Magical Mystery Cure" first aired, isn't it? There's a difference between being negative, and nitpicking. If you ask "why?" to something an episode presents you have to ask, "Why does it matter?", If you can't find a good reason, then drop it from your review entirely unless you can make it clear, that it's only a personal problem. When writing a script, follow-up questions are your friend. What's the difference between being negative, and being TOO negative?
    [clip from Nostalgia Critic's Les Misérables review]: It's all subjective, just don't be pretentious, that's the key.
    Mr. Enter: If your audience has an opposing opinion, they should not be alienated, or feel like the enemy. Obviously, most of the time, you're not going to able to tell that until everything is said and done, but if you cultivated a respectable audience, they'll be sure to let you know. And you have to be sure to learn from it. There is one thing I ask for in a negative review. Just One. Solitary. Thing. Let me know that you care. Even if it's the worst episode you've ever seen, go into it with the best of your abilities, or at least pretend to. If you don't care about what you're reviewing, either positively or negatively, then why would I care about your opinion? Also, remember the trope is Accentuate the Negative, not exaggerate the negative. All I'm asking is to stop being the snark knight. If I ever do that, you have my permission to pummel me with a stick in the street.
    The Snark Knight: You know, you just set yourself up for the next time you criticize an episode that people actually like.
    Mr. Enter: Fuck it, you know what? It's Worth It if it means keeping myself in check.
  • Mr. Enter considers "Land Before Swine" to be mandatory viewing for future cartoon writers/animators considering how at first, he hated it... but it took the cliches he despises that were on display and played with them to make them work.
  • "Operation F.U.T.U.R.E", which he claims is one of the few times that he thinks the Boys vs Girls plotline works.
  • Mr. Enter addressing – and chewing out – the Animation Age Ghetto in his "Demolition Doofus" review:
    Mr. Enter: Why am I taking Spongebob Squarepants so seriously? I mean, it's just a kid's show! Maybe for one I'm taking it seriously because it's a fucking kid's show! I wouldn't want them to watch something like this, or "The Splinter", or "A Pal for Gary", or "One Coarse Meal", or any of the sick, twisted plots that come out of this show, would you!?
  • This video. For one thing, Mr. Enter reveals himself. The rest of the video is him speaking of his future plans, and not hiding anymore.
  • While also explaining that he now has a strike because of his two Family Guy reviews, the general feeling of this update video is of Mr. Enter announcing that he's not gonna take it, no, he ain't gonna take it, oh he's not gonna take it anymore.
    And now he's managed to get two of his FOX reviews up on YouTube, with the rest possibly following soon after.
  • His "Dealing with Trolls" video:
    • At the end of the video, Mr. Enter provides some helpful advice on how to deal with mistakes that you make in your videos, stressing the importance of owning up to it. He follows this up by displaying an apology of his onscreen, which also doubles as a Heartwarming Moment:
      I, John Enter, in my "Pet Sitter Pat" review, revealed Casey Alexander's Twitter feed and, among other things, called him an idiot. My reasoning at the time was that he showed no regret for writing some of the most infamous episodes of the show, and in a way, seemed kind of proud of it. This was out of line. Some people have been threatening him. I also made a premature judgement on Uncle Grandpa, which if anything, shows that Casey is improving from his Spongebob days. This is wrong of me, and I deeply apologize.
    • While reading aloud the apology, Mr. Enter also calls out the hypocrisy of certain fans of his who have joined in threatening Casey Alexander.
    • Later on, he revised the "Pet Sitter Pat" review so that it no longer has him insulting Casey Alexander, and at the beginning of the revised review, he said that he was going to revise the other videos where he attacked the writers of the atrocities so that he's not attacking them anymore.
  • Mr. Enter eviscerating Mr. Pickles near the end of the video, while also calling out the problems adult animated shows have been showing off lately knowing that they can be better than what they have been currently showing viewers.
    This show is like the worst student in a class: the student that copies off the failing tests of his friends when he couldn't even bother to care. Most of the time his attention is darting from window to window to the obscene shapes he's been drawing in his notebook. He's failing, but he doesn't even care that he's failing, because it's far too late for him to even try to pass. People wonder why adults are watching things like My Little Pony; if this is what adults are supposed to be watching, I'd rather gouge my eyes out. Adult cartoons need some serious help because more often than not, they tend to be like this. Shows like Mr. Pickles crop up when failures thrive. Right now, failures are thriving in adult cartoons. All you need is 22 minutes of shock humor with some "social commentary" deliberately designed to be "edgy", and BAM! You've got yourself a hit. Adult cartoons have the potential to explore the entirety of the human experience. They don't have to be insightful about it, but my God, they need to be at least adult about it! This is another reason why I tend to stick to kids' shows; it's not only that I don't like watching this stuff, it's that with the current status quo, I all too often feel like I'm critiquing hentai for porn. I don't feel that this is what adult cartoons are supposed to be like. Disgust is actually a very useful emotion for the storyteller, but it needs context. When left alone, that's all you have, and I've been around the block, and it's not even enough to hold my attention anymore. You can make humor about all the complications of relationships; you don't have to be afraid about tackling any issue, and you could tell stories with layers of allegory. When you have the whole palette of human experience open to you, why do you choose to paint the entire canvas with shit brown? If you're not going to take this seriously, why should I take you seriously, Mr. Pickles?
  • His 31st Admirable Animation is about an online video showcasing a poem called "Troll," by Shane Koyczan. The entire video is Mr. Enter explaining just how damaging and destructive trolling can be, and insisting that the only way to stop trolls is to not tolerate them on any level. He also mentions that he's witnessed instances of trolling in his life; you can just hear the disgust and anger in his voice.
    Mr. Enter: No one deserves the shit that I've seen. No one does.
  • Enter reinstating his YouTube account back after they shut it down for too many copyright infringements. Read for yourself. That journal entry even made the front page of Deviantart!
  • He eviscerates an infamous ad by Autism Speaks point by point, noting that the organization is merely trying to spread a phobia and indifference to disabled individuals and notes (with a source) of how many disabled people were killed or maimed by their caretakers and parents due to it being "too much pressure".
  • Mr. Enter eviscerating the Animation Age Ghetto further and the beliefs of the Moral Guardians of the 1970s in his "Space Circus" review.
    Mr. Enter: And we got our obligatory forced moral for the day. Are you happy parents? Oh, what's that, you're not watching this garbage? Just typical. Yeah, I firmly want to believe that no one in those parents groups actually watch any of the crap they up place on television, because, honestly, who in the right mind would?
  • Mr. Enter calling out Cartoon Network over their decisions to cancel several of their good shows and replace them with inferior shows because they weren't Merchandise-Driven enough and/or appealed to the demographic(s) the executives didn't want the shows to be aimed at. Also, because they're trying to compete with Hasbro even though Cartoon Network isn't a toy company, as well as addressing – and chewing out – the Girl-Show Ghetto by pointing out that the network doesn't want shows with female protagonists because, in their eyes, boys don't buy those toys, and they don't want to sell to girls, and finally telling them that there's other ways to make a show profitable without being Merchandise-Driven or Pandering to the Base.
    Mr. Enter: Cartoon Network, you don't want to go down that road. I've been down that road. It's called Breadwinners. Making those kinds of assertions is insulting to the audience that you're aiming for. Now I've gotten that quote, and many others like it, from various news sources. It quite frankly, made my brain rot. There will be a time to talk about all of this we-want-only-boy stuff later (and I'll be looking forward to the chance when I get to review your next addition to the Madballs series). I don't have time in this article. What I'll say is that... seeking only profit doesn't really work out when you're excluding a specific audience... a large audience. It's half the fucking population—
  • Despite bashing the story of Doggy Poo, he gave the director props for having some beautiful cinematography and art direction. He also said that the English dub was really good. In fact, the only reason it's an Animated Atrocity is because it's so Wangsty - he actually admits that he would have happily made it an Admirable Animation if it wasn't full of melodrama.
  • "Screams of Silence: The Story of Brenda Q"
    • Mr. Enter eviscerating the episode, while also pointing out the many critical research failures and Unfortunate Implications and telling that the show should stick to only being a comedy like its defenders claim it's doing and stop tackling serious issues because they actively run against each other and effectively ruin the show.
    • His unapologetic rage thrown at Quagmire's "heartfelt" speech is not only incredibly satisfying, but it also exposes the speech for the horrible, selfish, smug, patronizing piece of drivel that it is.
      Mr. Enter: Okay, all bets are off. Where do I even begin? Let's start with you, Quagmire. How this has affected your life. You're a convicted sex offender constantly treating women like objects, you are not one to talk. No one gives a Goddamn shit what you think, or how this affects you. But let's go on a little bit further. This entire episode conveys Brenda as incredibly damaged by Jeff's abuse, so saying that this is her fault is one of the most flagrant examples of victim blaming that I've ever seen! And yes, this is portrayed as a good and heartwarming moment. And if you're supposed to take this episode seriously, this is how you're supposed to treat your victims seriously. It implies that staying in an abusive relationship is the abused victim's choice. It's not true here, and for the vast majority of abuse cases, it's not true. And weird how this goes exactly against the previous episode's attitude that it's a good thing to stay in abusive relationships, and you are heroic for doing it. This episode has spent half of its entire run-time thoroughly convincing me that being in this relationship is not Brenda's choice. Because of Jeff's abuse, she does not have the psychological capacity to leave him anymore. While that does bring me to my final point, I want to stick it to Quagmire's speech one more time. According to Quagmire, you don't deserve to be called a woman if you're a victim of domestic abuse. You're below being a woman, you don't even deserve to be called a woman. Fuck off, Family Guy!! Fuck off and die! The people who wrote that can't... can't have thought that was a good idea. I hope to God that no one really thinks that about abuse victims. That is fucking horrifying! The only other option is that they don't fucking care about the issue they're portraying here. How much could the staff and writers really care about domestic violence if they portray the issue this poorly!? This is fucking disgraceful!!
    • A more arguable example is how Mr. Enter uploaded this episode on YouTube, knowing full well that it could be risky and not caring at all. Unsurprisingly, it gets pulled, and even though it eventually got back up after a counterclaim was sent, it's still under dispute because FOX wants it blocked worldwide.
    • Also, hearing him calling the episode a pathetic attempt to become an Emmy candidate can just feel satisfying.
    • Just to make certain the guillotine was dropped on this episode, Mr. Enter did a supplementary to "Screams of Silence" that states all the problems with domestic abuse in the media. Let it be stated that he is not one for half-measures.
  • Similarly with the above, him tackling Peter-assment and pretty much debunking many harmful stereotypes and beliefs associated with gender, especially the All Men Are Perverts and the Double Standard: Rape, Female on Male tropes:
    Mr. Enter: Never, in my entire life, thought I'd find a story that wasn't some fetish thing from the back corner of the Internet, that wanted you to sympathize with an attempted rapist. I mean, they're definitely trying to be sincere here at the end. This isn't a joke, it's how the story unwinds. Yeah, men can get sexually harassed and that's wrong, but if a woman wants to rape you, you should let her because she's probably just lonely. For a story that wants to play Reverse the Genders, it's created a despicably disgusting story. Angela, in this episode, is one of the most pathetic characters ever written. Not because she hasn't had sex for so long. I wouldn't care if she never had sex or if she always had sex. She attempted to rape someone and thought that being lonely or horny or whatever was justification. There is no justification, for a man or a woman. Rape, attempted or otherwise, is one of the most unforgivable things you can do, and the people who made this episode should know better. If you're that damned horny, masturbate, buy yourself a fucking vibrator, or get yourself a prostitute; whether or not you consider them to be illegal, immoral, whatever. It's a hell of a lot better than trying to commit rape.
    • When Peter is asked what it means to be a man, Mr. Enter gives 3 interpretations, according to the episode, society and himself. And his interpretation? "Giving assholes like you the middle finger and sticking up for what I believe is right."
  • Mr. Enter eviscerating the Animation Age Ghetto in his "The Return of Slade" review, pointing out that children's shows that have Periphery Demographics does not equal to taking away entertainment from children and that children can still enjoy them:
    Mr. Enter: Just because people want more cartoons that can appeal to adults doesn't mean anyone is taking anything from kids! I mean, kids can still watch Friendship is Magic, Star vs. the Forces of Evil and Gravity Falls, et cetera. But that's what this episode is: one giant fallacy. Teen Titans Go!, I don't care that you make a kid's show. I care that you're bad at it, even under the apparent low, low standards of a kids show!
  • In his review of the Drawn Together movie, Mr. Enter pulls off quite possibly his best burn on Seth MacFarlane.
    "And because you knew he had to be involved in this somehow, the robot is voiced by Seth MacFarlane. I'd make a joke, but there's nothing I can do to make him funny."
  • His review of the Drawn Together Movie as a whole is one CMOA, but specific mention goes to his absolute explosion towards the end of the review chewing down on the film for not having a point, and comparing the lack of having a point to having a lack of a reason to exist, as well as eviscerating the Bottom of the Barrel Joke and Rated M for Money mentalities.
    Spanky Ham: This doesn't seem right. I mean, maybe we don't want a point. Don't you see? If I can't fart, or vomit, or fill up an ice tray with the afterbirth of Foxxy's miscarriage and hand them out as ice pops to terminally ill children on my hospital tours without making some kind of "point", then maybe it's just not worth it.
    Mr. Enter: Maybe I would listen to what you have to say if this movie wasn't such a disgusting waste of time. Do you know why you should have a point? Because NO ONE WANTS TO SEE ANY OF THIS SHIT YOU THROW IN MY FUCKING FACE!
    Captain Hero: And I don't want to let dead chicks fuck me in my mouth for social commentary. I mean, what's wrong with just doing it 'cause it makes me feel good?
    Mr. Enter: Because it's disgusting AS FUCK! People like to laugh, think, and even be scared, but no one, anywhere, likes to be disgusted. The point of the emotion of disgust is keep us away from things. Don't have a point and be as raunchy as fuck, you'll be hated, despised, and yes, deserve to be ERASED! Or instead of preaching what you clearly hate, you could spend this time trying to be funny! And like I said, being funny is a point to existing! And by the way, personally, I've not been kind to things that literally have no points, even if they're not raunchy as fuck. Everything about this movie, every single piece of it, has been a much better argument that I can possibly conceive to why this logic doesn't work! It defeats itself. Why should you have a point? Because THIS MOVIE IS FUCKING TERRIBLE and it doesn't have a point! Why should you have a point? Because when you don't have a point you go around disgusting people and BORING PEOPLE! When shows exist just to shock, they always turn out terrible. Always! There are rules to comedy and if you fail at reaching them, then your comedy will fail!
  • After putting up with one copyright claim too many from the creators of Pixel Pinkie, Mr. Enter has straight up told them to either sue him or leave him alone, proving once again that he doesn't take any crap when it comes to Fair Use. Even better when you realized Doug Walker himself saw the video and used it as an example in one of his WTFU videos on a petition that could change the DMCA.
  • From the Shark Tale review:
    • His takedown of the "famous for being famous" mindset is decidedly on point.
      Mr. Enter: You know, of all the things that are dated in this movie, it's not the humor or the characters or the animation that's aged the most—it's probably the plot. After watching Bojack Horseman, I can never watch one of these 'I wanna be famous' pity party plots the same way ever again. Because what people in this movie don't seem to realize is that: being famous is not an end goal. People who become famous don't try to get famous. They do things like write, or make movies, or make people laugh and they connect with a massive audience. I mean, if you're famous for just being famous, then you're probably the joke of all society. Fame and being a somebody is just something that comes with it, and if you think you can get famous by doing absolutely nothing, you're an idiot on multiple levels. I mean, people who are famous for being famous—they aren't exactly very successful people. They're the jokes of society. They end up in tabloids all the time. After this movie came out, we've been getting more and more stories of people who've had their stars burn out. They've lost relevance; their lives have been turned to hell. They've had to turn to drugs or this or that destructive behavior.
    • He also points the problem with Oscar and Angie's relationship: Lack of communication. Angie never says a thing about her crush on Oscar and expects him to take any hint of it through mind games, but Oscar is too stupid and selfish to get it until it's too late.
  • In his review of Homer Badman, he tears apart both the media and people who convict others before there's even a trial.
  • In his review to Test of the Tested, Mr. Enter calls out Standardized tests for psychologically demanding a lot of students amongst other things, tempering it in two ways. Firstly, while he agrees that standardized testing is wrong, he does (briefly) mention that there are pros to the practice. Combined with focusing a lot on how it's implemented badly, this makes him come off as a lot more accommodating and glad to see it fixed than it could be. Secondly, he drives home something else: that using illegal or destructive means to defeat something (such as doxxing or DDOS attacks) will just taint the protestor's side and drive people off. Combined, they say "I hate this, but if you've got a reason, I'm good."
  • From his review of Legends of Chamberlain Heights:
    • Calling out Comedy Central and other networks for giving shows a second season before their first season even premieres, with the series in question being one such example. This even applies to shows he likes, such as Star vs. the Forces of Evil, citing that the show, while one of his favorites of the decade, started off So Okay, It's Average and could have easily stayed that way.
    • Pointing out that if Comedy Central keeps trying, and failing, to copy South Park as fervently as they are with Chamberlain Heights, one day their business practices will end up ruining the company.
  • His avatar introduced in his review of the My Little Pony Tales episode, "Shop Talk", not only befits his username but just looks so freakin' cool. It was drawn by someone known as "Animated Being", according to the YouTube description.
  • In one episode of "Admirable", he states that he always tries to only use footage he's paid for for "Admirables" whenever he can (citing dropped pilots as one of the few exceptions) since he wants to support the good stuff and encourage creators to continue to make things like it, even citing this as a reason he's temporarily shelved reviewing an episode of The Loud House he was pleased with.
  • In his "Top 10 Worst Cartoons of the 90's" list, his #1 pick, The Wacky World of Tex Avery, is guilty of mooching off of a dead man's legacy. And not just any dead man either: Tex Avery, one of the forefathers of cartoons and the creator of Daffy Duck, Droopy, and the more iconic characterizations of Bugs Bunny and Porky Pig, as well as the creation of several classic cartoons and cartoon tropes, was the one being used to make a quick buck. Mr. Enter does not hesitate to call out this cartoon for what it tried and failed to do, calling out its slower animation style, lack of Tex's tropes, and none of his iconic characters.
  • In his "Top 10 Worst Cartoon of the 2000's", he shows clear contempt for 4Kids Entertainment and their questionable dubbing practices when they were handling anime in the west, particularly One Piece. This statement below sums up everything wrong with their practices.
    Mr. Enter: Not knowing or caring about Japanese culture despite dubbing from that language and that culture, knowing nothing about the original source material, caring for nothing but profits, insulting the intelligence of kids, and insulting the intelligence of fans of the original source material!
  • His review of "Brian's a Bad Father":
    • The review has him show utter contempt for Family Guy after a segment where Peter asks Lois the best way to commit suicide with a knife. Citing an earlier clip about how Family Guy knows their audience is teenagers, Mr. Enter finds it atrocious that the show would bring it up, knowing that teens are at risk for suicide and self-harm, ending with an Armor-Piercing Question.
      Mr. Enter: Are you really that desperate to shock that you'll tell impressionable young people how to hurt themselves?
    • He also points out how poorly written Brian's son is and talks about how children are written as objects of adults rather than as full human beings; he notes that this is as bad as writing flat women characters for a show (even if it's aimed at men).
  • In a sense, his decision to revisit past targets he's covered on the show that he felt he didn't properly cover.
  • Considered to be one of his most polarizing reviews he still went ahead and reviewed The Legend of Korra's first season. Suffice to say, it was worth it, even if some people hated him for it. Heck, just the entire fact that he reviewed an entire season instead of a single episode is pretty impressive in its own right.
  • "We Need to Talk" was a video that needed to happen. He decided not to bottle up his emotions and let the cartoon community know that its toxicity is not okay.
  • He finally decided to circumvent the YouTube copyright claims and make a website.
  • His review of The Loud House "One of the Boys" is pretty neat in how it calls out the lazy route the creators went with the Loud boys and how much this contrasts with the way all the characters, including Lincoln, are written with extreme depth and diversity (he even cites how Lynn and Lana are both tomboys but in totally different and distinctive ways) and he even calls out the animation industry as a whole for how they tend to give the characters that match their target audience's gender-diverse personalities while making the opposite gender shallow and stereotypical.
    Mr. Enter: In this universe, Lincoln doesn't have ten brothers. He has ten Lynns.
  • In his review of Fame and Misfortune, he manages to completely tear down the Accidental Aesop that flaws make the ponies special by calling out his old habits, showing how much he'd grown since his explosive days, and also noting that if he held onto those he would have stagnated entirely. He also calls out the Mane Six for this mentality by saying that, since the episode treats them like "real ponies", then these "real ponies" not only knowing of their flaws but outright being proud of them ends up painting them in a bad light, and that if a character holds onto their flaws it results in a terrible case of Aesop Amnesia. That's not even getting into how it calls out its Take That, Audience! nature, unfavorably comparing it to an episode of Teen Titans Go! and stating that an educational show like Friendship is Magic teaching such a moral actually would be damaging if taken seriously.
  • For his season 5 finale, 150th episode, and the 5th anniversary of his first upload, he chooses to review a live-action atrocity. Specifically, Re-Animated, the movie that started the original Dork Age of Cartoon Network, and what he believes to be the absolute worst thing the network has ever done.
  • His review of Let's Not Be Skeletons, while being a place where he discusses his political opinions, always ties back to expressing the message correctly and finding a solution that actually works.
  • One video has him finally taking a stand and calls out everyone who has harassed and even outright slandered him.
  • In April 2019, Enter made a video addressing a cyberstalker who had threatened to kill herself if he didn't love her, among many other harassing statements.
    • Enter calling her bluff, telling her that if she's resorting to threatening to hurt herself to win his love, then she's not someone he wants anything to do with. Brutal Honesty at its finest.
    • He also gives bits of advice to those dealing with their own cyberstalkers, emphasizing that you shouldn't give in to the paranoia and should make sure to keep in contact with others as both a means to fight it and to prevent yourself from becoming isolated, as that isolation could open you up to the stalker's affections.
    • And on top of that, he realized the value in keeping a line of communication open for her to utilize - giving her rope to hang herself with, as every message she posted could be used as evidence of harassment.
    • He ended the video with a final declaration to his stalker: what she's feeling is not love, but lust. If the stalker truly loved him, she'd honor his wishes to leave him alone. Enter outright stated that he will never love her, he hates her guts, and she needs serious help. Enter then gave the stalker an ultimatum: either leave him alone entirely, or he will contact law enforcement and tell her family what she's doing, all backed by the mountain of evidence against her. Just to hammer the point home, after making the ultimatum, he gives it again on-camera.
  • In his "Top 10 Worst Cartoons of The 2010s";
  • When reviewing Pickle Rick, Mr. Enter points out the fatal flaw of the episode: It tries to dissect Rick Sanchez as a character.
    • The most important detail is that Rick is virtually irredeemable as a person. The show only works when you personally detach yourself from the entire main cast and avoid thinking about the implications of their actions; you can't expect him to ever care at all about other people when you consider the events of episodes like Rick Potion #9 (where Rick and Morty leave their original universe for dead and start a new life in a timeline where their counterparts die) or The Ricks Must Be Crazy (which explores the universe enslaved in the engine of Rick's car).
      Mr. Enter: I don't care who Rick Sanchez is as a person! And here's the funny thing, I only enjoy Rick and Morty because I don't care who Rick Sanchez is as a person. [...]What I'm saying is, Rick and Morty ain't Nolan. Or at least, it shouldn't be!
    • Mr. Enter also speaks for the entire audience of Rick and Morty when he says that Beth and Jerry's marital drama is the worst part of the show. His reasons are that both these characters are entirely unlikable, their dynamic not only adds nothing to the show but rather holds it back, is counterintuitive to the show's appeal, and perhaps most damningly of all, is not interesting.
    • In what doubles as a Heartwarming Moment, Mr. Enter admits feeling horribly for fans of the show who say they relate to Rick. His interpretation of this is that you would have to really hate yourself to relate to such a character so far past the Moral Event Horizon. He wishes these fans well in response, reassuringly stating that "You are better than Rick Sanchez."note 
  • Calling out Butch Hartman for his less-than-altruistic ways in this video.


How well does it match the trope?

Example of:


Media sources: