American Dad! (season 4)

American Dad! (season 4)
American Dad! Season 4

DVD box sets for American Dad! Volumes 4 and 5; the season was released in two separate volumes.
Country of origin United States
No. of episodes 20
Original channel Fox
Original run September 28, 2008 – May 17, 2009
Home video release
DVD release
Region 1 Volume 4: April 28, 2009
Volume 5: June 15, 2010
Season chronology
← Previous
Season 3
Next →
Season 5
List of American Dad! episodes

American Dad!'s fourth season originally aired on the Fox network from September 28, 2008 to May 27, 2009. The season consisted of twenty episodes and was released as two DVD box sets and in syndication. American Dad! follows the dysfunctional Smith family—father Stan, mother Francine, daughter Hayley, son Steve, the pet fish Klaus, and alien Roger, all of whom reside in their hometown of Langley Falls, Virginia. The fourth season, which premiered with the episode "1600 Candles" and ended with "Stan's Night Out", was executive produced by David Zuckerman, Kenny Schwartz, Rick Wiener, Richard Appel, Matt Weitzman, Mike Barker, and series creator Seth MacFarlane. Weitzman and Barker served at the season's showrunners.

Season four satirized various political and social topics, including incest, the coming out aspect of homosexuality, and appeal to fear propaganda. The season received was met with mixed to positive reception from critics. Some went on to criticize the show for the level of inconsistency. However, the overall development of the show during this season was praised by critics, saying that "the show has grown into its own over the past seasons." The season contains some of the series' most controversial episodes, as the Parents Television Council, a frequent critic of the show, went on to dub "Pulling Double Booty", "Stan Time", "One Little Word", and "Jack's Back" as the "Worst TV Show of the Week". The season also contained some of the series' most acclaimed episodes, including "Choosy Wives Choose Smith", "Live and Let Fry", "Delorean Story-an", and "Stan Time". The season premiere was nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour) in 2009.

The Volume Four DVD box set was released in Region 1 on April 28, 2009, Region 2 on April 20, 2009 and Region 4 on November 18, 2009. Six of the twenty-one episodes are included in the volume. The remaining fourteen episodes of the season were released on the Volume Five DVD box set, released in Region 1 on June 15, 2010, Region 2 on June 14, 2010 and Region 4 on November 3, 2010.



Amanda Seyfried (left) and J. K. Simmons (right) were some of several actors and actresses that made guest appearances on the show.

During the third season, episodes of American Dad! and its sister show, Family Guy were delayed from regular broadcast due to the 2007–2008 Writers Guild of America strike. Seth MacFarlane, the creator of the series, publicly sided with the Writers Guild, and fully participated in the strike and other events pertaining to the issue.[1] The official production of American Dad! started to dwindle as of February 2008, with a delay in production becoming imminent through much of March and April of that same year. The strike ended on February 12, 2008 and the series resumed airing regularly within a few months.[2]

Production for the fourth season began in 2008, during the airing of the third season. The season was executive produced by series regulars David Zuckerman, Kenny Schwartz, Rick Wiener, Richard Appel, Matt Weitzman, Mike Barker, and series creator Seth MacFarlane. The showrunners for the season were Weitzman and Barker.[3] As production began Matt Weitzman, Jim Birnstein, Chris and Matt McKenna, Brian Boyle, Laura McCreary, Jonathan Fener, Erik Durbin, David Zuckerman and Kenny Schwartz all stayed on from the previous season. Both Matt Fusfeld and Alex Cuthbertson received their first writing credit for the series.[4][5] Directors Pam Cooke, Josh Aoshima, Tim Parsons, Rodney Clouden, Albert Calleros, Joe Daniello, and Bob Bowen all stayed with the show from the previous season. David Hemingson left the series, and went on to co-direct for other television shows, notably How I Met Your Mother, and went on to create a short-lived television series, entitled The Deep End.[6]

The main cast consisted of Seth MacFarlane (Stan Smith, Roger, Greg Corbin, among others), Wendy Schaal (Francine Smith), Rachael MacFarlane (Hayley Smith, among others), Scott Grimes (Steve Smith) and Dee Bradley Baker (Klaus Heissler, among others).[7] Several new characters were created and introduced in season four. The character of Sidney—a persona of Roger who escapes to start a life of his own—was introduced in the episode "The One That Got Away".[8] He was voiced by the series creator Seth MacFarlane. Avery Bullock's wife, Mariam, who was kidnapped and held hostage by terrorists for three years, was also introduced and voiced by Jean Smart.[9] Amy, one of Lisa Silver's friends and a frequent bully of Steve, was introduced during this season. Amanda Seyfried provided the voice for the character.[10] J.K. Simmons provided the voice of Mr. McCreary, the founder and chairman of a local Bible print shop,[11] and Reginald the Koala, another "volunteer" from the CIA's secret brain-swap program. He is voiced by Donald Fullilove until midway through next season, where writer Erik Durbin provides the voice. Other guest stars who made multiple appearances as recurring characters from previous seasons were Patrick Stewart as Avery Bullock, the boss of Stan at the CIA[12] and Mike Barker as Terry Bates, who briefly returned in the episode "Daddy Queerest".[13]

The opening sequence of the series was revamped. Instead of Stan picking up a newspaper with a different headline on it, there is now a recurring gag of Roger appearing in different disguises from under the dashboard. Stan's interaction with the family and his commute from his house to the CIA have also been modified.


American Dad doesn't entirely rely on easily interchangeable jokes like Family Guy. And, because of this, the end result is a much more formulated and comprehensible political commentary. However, American Dad never fully reaches the satirical sharpness of superior comedic farces like South Park, The Daily Show or, most notably, The Colbert Report. And this may leave many viewers wanting.

R.L. Shaffer

The season premiere for the fourth season of American Dad! received 6.89 million viewers upon its initial airing, the second highest viewed episode of the season.[15][16] The total viewership for the episode significantly increased from the third season premiere, which was viewed by 6.07 million viewers upon its original airing.[17] In the weeks following "1600 Candles", the total viewership ratings hovered right under 7 million. The fourth episode of the season, "Choosy Wives Choose Smith", garnered the highest ratings of the season, having been watched by 7.09 million viewers.[18] This would be the highest rated American Dad! episode since the season three episode "Tearjerker", as this episode received 8.62 million viewers upon its initial airing.[19] The ninth episode of the season, "Stan Time", gained the lowest amount of viewers of the season with 4.60 million viewers.[20] The average total viewership for the season per episode was 5.5 million viewers, and the season average for ratings in the 18-49 demographic per episode was a 2.9 rating.[21] The average rating increased by 20% from the previous season.[22] However, the average total viewership would decrease by 16% from the previous season.[22]

Reviews for the episodes, as well as the season as a whole, were met with mixed reception from critics. In his review for the season, Hunter Daniels of Collider gave it a mixed review. He opined: "American Dad is not a great show. However, it’s pretty funny on occasion. This set is about on par with the other seasons and might well be worth a purchase for hardcore fans and completeists. If you think you will like it, you will. If you’re on the fence [...] it’s probably only a rental."[23] R.L. Shaffer of IGN said that "American Dad comes from the weird and wicked mind of Seth MacFarlane, who brought us the irreverent and often puerile powerhouse Family Guy [...], and like the show[s], American Dad offers a supreme dose of silly mockery that's occasionally offensive [...] and outrageously wacky through-and-through."[14] However, he criticized the show for having similar problem that he thought existed in Family Guy. Shaffer opined: "American Dad suffers from many of the same problems as Family Guy. The show quite often stumbles into territory it's simply not mature enough to handle. And because the show already plays like Family Guy 2.0, the characters and settings aren't quite original enough to keep the material fresh."[14] He gave the release a 6 out of 10, signifying a "passable" score.[14]

Kevin Stanley of gave the season a very positive review, writing, "Overall American Dad is consistently funny and amusing, it’s certainly in my opinion, currently the best animated comedy and has been for some time. It is literally laugh-a-minute stuff, which can’t be said for all TV shows, even the one’s that do bill themselves as comedy. The moments of perfect pitch-black humour, that pop up every so often, are worth the cost of the boxset alone."[24] From the selection of season four episode of the Volume Four DVD box set, he called "1600 Candles" and "The One That Got Away" as the highlights.[24] Steve Heisler of The A.V. Club generally reacted positively to the majority of American Dad! episodes of the fourth season. He gave the highest grades to the episodes "Delorean Story-an" and "Choosy Wives Choose Smith", which was an 'A'.[25][26]

The Parents Television Council, a frequent critic of American Dad! and other television programs created by Seth MacFarlane, called "Pulling Double Booty",[27] "Stan Time",[28] "One Little Word",[29] and "Jack's Back",[30] as the "Worst TV Show of the Week," a title frequently given to the series by the group. In several of their reviews for the episode, the writers of the Parents Television Council went on to react negatively to the series as a whole, describing it as "cringe-worthy", "vile", and "one of the most offensive programs on television today."[27][29][30]

Awards and nominations

The fourth season premiere, "1600 Candles", was nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Animated Program (for Programming Less Than One Hour) in 2009.[31] It competed against Robot Chicken, The Simpsons and South Park at the 61st Primetime Emmy Awards, which was held September 12, 2009.[32] The South Park episode "Margaritaville" ultimately won the award.


  • In the # column, the number refers to the episode number within its season.
  • In the Total column(№), the number refers to the order it aired during the entire series.
# Title Directed by Written by Original air date Production
U.S. viewers
59 1 "1600 Candles" Caleb Meurer Rick Wiener & Kenny Schwartz September 28, 2008 (2008-09-28) 3AJN20 6.89[16]
Roger becomes excited when he turns 1600, and he spies on his family as they prepare to throw a birthday party for him. Much to his dismay, Roger is interrupted when Steve runs down the stairs and reveals to the family that he has hit puberty. Stan and Francine become horrified when they hear of the news, and they begin to take drastic measures to deal with Steve's puberty after having reoccurring memories of Hayley's puberty. While Francine desperately goes to the CIA to get some aging retardant, Steve makes plans with Lisa Silver to meet up at a Macy's. During his sleep, Francine injects the aging retardant, only to wake up to him morphing into a toddler. Steve becomes enraged when he sees this, and Lisa Silver angrily walks out of the store. Steve is given another opportunity as going with Lisa, this time as the school prom. Stan and Francine later inject a different serum into Steve during his sleep. However, much to their dismay, Steve is an elder. Roger later drops Steve off at his school, and Steve's parents give him the antidote. The school bullies later beat up Steve after seeing a pubic hair on his genitals, and the hair is blown onto Roger's birthday cake.[33] 
60 2 "The One That Got Away" Tim Parsons Chris McKenna & Matt McKenna October 5, 2008 (2008-10-05) 3AJN16 6.86[35]
The Smith family schedule an intervention to tackle down Roger's rampant alcoholism. When Roger arrives drunk at the house, they also mention his tendency to have an inferiority complex from wearing his various costumes and personas. Ignoring their worries, Roger goes shopping for beer, only to find out that his credit card has maxed out. He later investigates who the culprit is, revealing to be Sidney Hoffman. He vows to make Hoffman's life a living hell, and he gets Hoffman unemployed, sets his apartment on fire, and breaks up with his fiancée. At his home, Roger discovers that Sidney Hoffman is the same person as he is. Unknown to him, Sidney has hired a hitman to kill him. While at a department store, the Sidney Hoffman persona confronts Roger in a dressing room. Hoffman is later killed from being stabbed by Roger, and Hoffman's ex is seen holding hands with Roger.[34] 
61 3 "One Little Word" Rodney Clouden David Zuckerman October 19, 2008 (2008-10-19) 3AJN18 6.63[37]
Stan becomes envious that he does not get any special treatment after seeing a coworker dine with his boss, Avery Bullock, at the executive lounge. He is finally given the opportunity to become Bullock's personal assistant after Stan's coworker refused to stand in line to get Bullock opera tickets due to personal issues. Bullock leaves his son, Avery Jr., in the care of Francine on various occasions, in which she later is on the verge of an mental breakdown. Stan accompanies his boss on various errands, including picking up women for sex and retrieving his wife from being held captive by terrorists in Fallujah. When the ordeal ends, Francine and Stan plan their Valentine's Day trip to an old honeymoon spot. When they arrive, Francine finds out that Stan has been harboring Bullock's son, as well as his mistress in a nearby cabin in an attempt to hide her from his wife. Bullock's wife, infuriated by his betrayal, shoots him in the knee and takes Avery Jr. home with her. In pain, Bullock pleads Stan to call the paramedics, but Stan blatantly refuses. He carries Francine out of the cabin and proceeds to kiss her.[36] 
62 4 "Choosy Wives Choose Smith" Joe Daniello Matt Fusfeld & Alex Cuthbertson November 2, 2008 (2008-11-02) 3AJN15 7.09[18]
Stan announces to Francine that he has become a registered pilot, much to her dismay. Francine reveals to Stan that before meeting him, she was once engaged to a pilot who has been presumed dead. When the pilot, named Travis, suddenly is found to be alive, she had already reengaged to Stan. Stan becomes upset and envious that Francine was with another man prior to him, and he tracks Travis down. When Roger and him arrive in Montana, Travis is found to be a wealthy rancher. Stan returns to Langley Falls to reveal to Francine that he has tracked down Travis in order to see his qualities. He struggles to schedule events, even going as far as to plan a dinner. Frustrated, Francine does not settle and tells Stan that she loves him. Stan, reluctant to believe her, sets up a staged crash with Roger and fakes his death. They arrive and relax at a remote island, only to be washed up by a tsunami. After being stranded out at sea for three months, Stan and Roger are saved, and they return home. Francine is ecstatic to see Stan, only to have Travis walk into their reunion. Francine later reveals that she faked having a relationship with Travis in an attempt to make Stan jealous. Angry, Travis leaves the house. Meanwhile, Steve finds a stray cat. He tries on various occasions to befriend the cat, only to be the victim of multiple attacks.[38] 
63 5 "Escape from Pearl Bailey" Bob Bowen Dan Vebber November 9, 2008 (2008-11-09) 3AJN19 6.54[40]
Steve gets back together with his former ex-girlfriend Debbie, much to the jealousy of his friends. His rival, Lisa Silver, organizes a campaign to become the student council president of the school. Debbie devises a plan to run against Lisa, much to her frustration. Lisa warns her that she vows to humiliate her if she makes a successful campaign. A slander post was made by Lisa and her friends in an attempt to humiliate Debbie, enraging Steve. Steve initiates a plot to gain revenge for his girlfriend, which includes infecting one of Lisa's stuffed animals with herpes. Debbie is horrified when he tells her about this, and she ends their relationship. Steve is later found to be the culprit of the plan, and the whole school chases him and his friends down. They stumble upon an empty room, only to find Debbie and her friends. Steve explains to her why he went through with the plan, and Debbie reluctantly accepts his apology. Steve and his friends manage to escape from the school, where Francine is waiting for them. However, the whole school corners them, and they mercilessly attack them.[39] 
64 6 "Pulling Double Booty" John Aoshima Brian Boyle November 16, 2008 (2008-11-16) 3AJN21 6.76[42]
Stan receives a phone call from Jeff that Hayley has gone on a rampage at the local shopping mall. When he arrives at the mall, Stan helps Jeff escape from the rubble. Jeff laters informs him that he broke up with Hayley, much to Stan's dismay. Hayley is later tranquilized by police officers, and the Smith family are informed that she will be sent to prison if another rampage was ensued by her. While both parents decide how to prevent another aggressive tangent from happening, Francine walks in to Hayley kissing a man that closely resembles Stan. Francine disgustedly passes out and runs down stairs. Stan later reveals that his look-alike is actually a clone named Bill, who was made by the CIA. While the four spend time together at the beach, Stan gives Bill a detailed description about Francine's sex drive, leading Bill to seduce and attempt to have sex with Francine. Stan later kicks him out, and disguises himself as Bill. With Hayley, they travel to a resort. Hayley later finds out that she was with Stan throughout their relationship, infuriating her and leading her to cause a forest fire. Meanwhile, Steve and Roger get a job in a slaughterhouse full of chickens. Steve attempts to save as many chickens as possible, and Roger uses those chicken for various cockfights.[41] 
65 7 "Phantom of the Telethon" Brent Woods Mike Barker & Matt Weitzman November 30, 2008 (2008-11-30) 3AJN22 5.56[44]
Stan learns that the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) can no longer afford torture devices as the Democrats are shifting money to teaching inner city children to read. While Stan tries to come up with ideas for revenue-raising inventions, Roger suggests that the CIA hold a telethon, which Stan says is a stupid idea. The next day however, Stan then suggests a telethon and takes all the credit and does not admit that it was Roger's idea, despite his protests that it was.[43] 
66 8 "Chimdale" Pam Cooke & Jansen Yee Keith Heisler January 25, 2009 (2009-01-25) 4AJN01 5.72[46]
When Steve suffers indignities in school because of his scoliosis, Stan confides with him an embarrassing secret of his own. Meanwhile, Roger brings both Francine and Hayley to a posh spa, even though he has only two passes, raising the suspicions of the house detective.[45] 
67 9 "Stan Time" Joe Daniello Jonathan Fener February 8, 2009 (2009-02-08) 4AJN02 4.60[20]
Feeling exhausted all the time, Stan begins taking pills that allow him to stay up all night and feel like he had a full night's sleep. He tries to use his new found energy and time on hobbies, only to ultimately discover he would rather spend more time with his wife. Meanwhile, Roger and Steve are asked to make a screenplay for a pornographic film.[47] 
68 10 "Family Affair" Tim Parsons Erik Durbin February 15, 2009 (2009-02-15) 4AJN03 5.88[49]
Roger has been making excuses about prior commitments, prompting the Smiths to realize that he has been "cheating" on them with other families. The Smiths take action to teach Roger a lesson about monogamy until Roger discovers for himself why he is not a one-family kind of guy.[48] 
69 11 "Live and Let Fry" Albert Calleros Laura McCreary March 1, 2009 (2009-03-01) 4AJN04 5.66[51]
When Langley Falls implements a ban on trans fats, Stan finds himself legally separated from his favorite foods. He sets a poor example for the rest of the family when he blatantly disregards the law by crossing county lines and using Steve as a trans-fatty food mule to satisfy his own gluttonous desires.[50] 
70 12 "Roy Rogers McFreely" Bob Bowen Brian Boyle March 8, 2009 (2009-03-08) 4AJN05 5.37[53]
When Stan forgets to pick up grenadine at the grocery store, Roger goes ballistic and vows to get him back by taking over a project close to his heart – the Homeowner’s Association. So when Roy Rogers McFreely is appointed chairman of the association and starts to abuse his power, Stan, Hayley and Steve lead the opposition to preserve the small town's "American" values and take the community back from “the man.”[52] 
71 13 "Jack's Back" Rodney Clouden David Zuckerman March 15, 2009 (2009-03-15) 4AJN07 5.88[55]
Steve signs Stan up for a father-son bike tournament, but the plan veers off-track when Stan admits that his father never taught him how to ride a bike. Determined to make things better, Steve helps reconcile Stan with his convict father. Meanwhile, Hayley needs internship credit for school, so Roger hires her to bartend at his makeshift bar in the attic.[54] 
72 14 "Bar Mitzvah Hustle" Brent Woods Chris McKenna & Matt McKenna March 22, 2009 (2009-03-22) 4AJN06 5.84[57]
Steve and the gang sabotage a stuck-up kid's bar mitzvah, after he hits on Steve's girlfriend, Debbie. But when Snot is wrongly accused of stealing the kid's bar mitzvah money, he must answer to the Rabbi, putting his own celebration in jeopardy. Meanwhile, Stan and Francine pitch an idea to a cell phone company, but the plan gets "dropped" when they cannot deliver the goods.[56] 
73 15 "Wife Insurance" John Aoshima Erik Sommers March 29, 2009 (2009-03-29) 4AJN08 6.02[59]
When Stan gets kidnapped in Colombia, Francine fears he is gone for good. Stan finally reappears unharmed, but the real trouble erupts in the Smith household when he admits that he has a plan to marry his dentist if Francine dies before him. Meanwhile, Steve and Roger play detective duo "Wheels and the Legman."[58] 
74 16 "Delorean Story-an" Joe Daniello Matt Fusfeld & Alex Cuthbertson April 19, 2009 (2009-04-19) 4AJN09 5.72[61]
Stan is excited about finally building his dream car: a DeLorean DMC-12. Francine encourages him to include Steve, so the two take a road trip in search of doors for the sports car. The trip veers off-track when there is a mad dash across the country to get the last set of doors available.[60] 
75 17 "Every Which Way But Lose" Pam Cooke & Jansen Yee Steve Hely April 26, 2009 (2009-04-26) 4AJN10 5.13[63]
Steve joins a junior football team to make Stan proud. However, when a hyper-competitive Stan assumes the position of head coach, Steve gets kicked off the team for not being good enough. Out for revenge, Steve and Roger recruit a new team of misfits who threaten Stan’s perfect season. Meanwhile, Francine and Hayley compete for a blue ribbon at the Langley County Fair.[62] 
76 18 "Weiner of Our Discontent" Tim Parsons Laura McCreary May 3, 2009 (2009-05-03) 4AJN11 5.35[65]
Stan has had enough of Roger’s antics! When he calls Roger out, Roger claims he has been sent to Earth to determine the fate of mankind. Stan challenges him to prove it, and is tickled pink when he learns Roger’s real purpose for being on Earth. Roger struggles to get a grip on reality until a fateful turn of events helps put things in perspective.[64] 
77 19 "Daddy Queerest" Albert Calleros Nahnatchka Khan May 10, 2009 (2009-05-10) 4AJN12 4.88[67]
Neighbors Terry and Greg are nervous when Terry’s father, football great Tank Bates, announces that he will be coming to town for a visit. Terry is worried because his dad does not know he is gay, has a baby or lives with his partner. Meanwhile, Steve goes on a drunken bender and learns the meaning of “beer goggles.”[66] 
78 20 "Stan's Night Out" Bob Bowen Jim Bernstein May 17, 2009 (2009-05-17) 4AJN13 5.64[69]
Stan leaves Francine at home to go out with the boys, but guys’ night out goes from wild to reckless when Stan finds himself in one compromising situation after another. Meanwhile, Roger and Hayley use their charm and looks to attract a frat boy.[68] 

DVD release

The first six episodes of the fourth season and the last eight episode of the third season were released on DVD by 20th Century Fox in the United States and Canada on April 28, 2009, nearly a year after the production of the third season was finished.[70] The "Volume Four" DVD release features bonus material including deleted scenes, animatics, and commentaries for every episode.[70]

The remaining fourteen episodes of the fourth season were released under the title "Volume Five" by 20th Century Fox in the United States and Canada on June 15, 2010, a month after they had completed broadcast on television.[71] The DVD release also features bonus material including deleted scenes, commentaries, and two mini-games.[71]

American Dad Volume Four
Set details[70] Special features[70]
  • Audio commentaries for all 14 episodes
  • Deleted/extended scenes with optional commentary
  • "Tearjerker" featurette
  • "Mask of Disguise" featurette
  • Comic-Con International
Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
April 28, 2009[70] April 20, 2009[72] November 18, 2009[73]
American Dad Volume Five
Set details[71] Special features[71]
  • Uncensored commentary for all 14 episodes
  • Deleted scenes
  • The Power Hour Drinking Game
  • Bar Mitzvah Hustle Fact-Up Trivia
Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
June 15, 2010[71] June 14, 2010[74] November 3, 2010[75]

See also


  • American Dad: Volume 4 and 5 episode commentaries. 2006-7. 
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  2. ^ "Strike over, Hollywood writers head back to work". 2008-02-13. Archived from the original on 2008-04-13. Retrieved 2008-05-06. 
  3. ^ Schneider, Michael (2010-09-02). "'Guy's' Goodman reups at Fox TV". Variety. Retrieved 2010-10-23. 
  4. ^ "American Dad - Season 4 Episode Guide". Yahoo!.;_ylt=AjSOWr02zhirC8uxnSaZppddN9MF. Retrieved 2010-09-04. 
  5. ^ "Show Description, Cast & Crew". Yahoo!.;_ylt=AjROj.EfspXQ9oG.FFOhkfhdN9MF. Retrieved 2010-09-04. 
  6. ^ O'Connell, Joe (July 21, 2009). "ABC series 'The Deep End' expected to begin filming in North Texas". Dallas Morning News. Archived from the original on November 19, 2010. Retrieved August 27, 2010. 
  7. ^ Graham, Jefferson (1999-01-29). "Cartoonist MacFarlane funny guy of Fox's 'Family' Subversive voice of series is his". USA Today: p. E7. 
  8. ^ Heisler, Steve (2008-10-05). ""Lost Verizon"/"Earthly Girls Are Easy"/"I Dream Of Jesus"/"The One That Got Away"". The A.V. Club. Onion, Inc.,13229/. Retrieved 2010-01-31. 
  9. ^ "Jean Smart: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2010-05-11. 
  10. ^ "Amanda Seyfried: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2009-10-17. 
  11. ^ "J.K. Simmons: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2009-10-17. 
  12. ^ "Patrick Stewart: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2009-10-17. 
  13. ^ Heisler, Steve (2011-04-10). ""Back In Time"/"Four Great Women And A Manicure"/"Manger Baby Einstein"/"Three Kings"/"Daddy Queerest"". The A.V. Club.,27818/. Retrieved 2011-04-10. 
  14. ^ a b c d Shaffer, R. (2010-06-02). "American Dad: Volume Five DVD Review". IGN. Retrieved 2010-07-02. 
  15. ^ Bierly, Mandy (2008-09-29). "Ratings: 'Desperate Housewives' returns to win Sunday night". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2008-10-07. 
  16. ^ a b Gorman, Bill (September 30, 2008). "Top Fox Primetime Shows, September 22–28". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved March 25, 2011. 
  17. ^ "Weekly Program Ratings". ABC. October 2, 2007. Retrieved March 24, 2011. 
  18. ^ a b Seidman, Robert (November 4, 2008). "Top Fox Primetime Shows, October 27 - November 2". Retrieved March 25, 2011. 
  19. ^ "Weekly Program Ratings". ABC. January 15, 2008. Retrieved March 25, 2011. 
  20. ^ a b Seidman, Robert (February 10, 2009). "Top Fox Primetime Shows, February 2–8, 2009". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved March 25, 2011. 
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  24. ^ a b Stanley, Kevin (April 10, 2011). "American Dad: Volume 4". Retrieved April 10, 2011. 
  25. ^ Heisler, Steve (April 10, 2011). ""Born Again On The Fourth Of July" / "Good, Sad And Drugly" / "420" / "DeLorean Story-An"". The A.V. Club. The Onion.,26859/. Retrieved April 10, 2011. 
  26. ^ Heisler, Steve (April 10, 2011). "Treehouse of Horror 19"/"Lost in Myspace"/"Baby Not on Board"/"Choosy Wives Choose Stan"". The A.V. Club. The Onion.,13317/. Retrieved April 10, 2011. 
  27. ^ a b ""American Dad" on Fox". Worst TV Show of the Week. Parents Television Council. 2009-10-09. Retrieved 2009-10-09. 
  28. ^ ""American Dad" on Fox". Worst TV Show of the Week. Parents Television Council. 2010-02-05. Retrieved 2010-02-05. 
  29. ^ a b "American Dad on Fox". Parents Television Council. 2010-03-19. Retrieved 2010-03-19. 
  30. ^ a b "American Dad on Fox". Worst TV Show of the Week. Parents Television Council. 2010-03-19. Retrieved 2010-03-19. 
  31. ^ "Academy of Television Arts & Sciences". Archived from the original on 2009-07-20. Retrieved 2009-07-17. 
  32. ^ "Outstanding Animated Program (for programming less than one hour)". 2009-07-16. Retrieved 2009-07-16. 
  33. ^ "IGN: 1600 Candles". IGN. Retrieved 2011-04-19. 
  34. ^ "IGN: The One That Got Away". IGN. Retrieved 2011-04-19. 
  35. ^ Gorman, Bill (October 7, 2008). "Top Fox Primetime Shows, September 29 - October 5". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved March 25, 2011. 
  36. ^ "IGN: One Little Word". IGN. Retrieved 2011-04-19. 
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  38. ^ "IGN: Choosy Wives Choose Smith". IGN. Retrieved 2011-04-19. 
  39. ^ "IGN: Escape from Pearl Bailey". IGN. Retrieved 2011-04-19. 
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