Arurui Simpsons mini's biscuits cocoa
About this deal
The player tokens/counters also offer a Simpsons twist on the classic Monopoly pieces: Bart in the Monopoly car, Kang (or Kodos, it's not quite clear), and Santa's Little Helper replaces the Scottish Terrier token. The visual programming software Grasshopper 3D has a component arrangement/distribution feature named Mr. Sparkle. Cereal Killer", a 2013 episode of the television series The High Fructose Adventures of Annoying Orange; see List of The High Fructose Adventures of Annoying Orange episodes
Cereal Wiki | Fandom Bart Simpson | Breakfast Cereal Wiki | Fandom
In the midst of the 90s, the world was in full Simpsons fever. The show was rapidly building steam and was on its way to becoming one of the dominant pop cultural influences of the decade. Combine this with the rise and advancements video games and gaming as a whole made during the 90s, and it was a natural matchup waiting to happen. Although one wouldn't immediately think of The Simpsons collectibles when considering action figures and kids' toys, there are a surprising amount of them floating around. Unfortunately, a lot of them are rare and can cost quite a pretty penny. Here's a look at some of the rare Simpsons toys available and how much they normally sell for.
Each line of the figures is themed (as most are sets are), with Power Plant employees, a zombie Simpsons family and an elementary school set (complete with snake-ingested-Milhouse).
Cereal killer - Wikipedia Cereal killer - Wikipedia
Mr. Sparkle is a Japanese parody of Mr. Clean in the Simpsons universe. Expect Mr. Sparkle is more for dishwashing, while Mr. Clean is for all-purpose cleaners.
To elaborate on the slightly odd name, C.C. Lemon is a soft drink sold in Japan, and from 2000 to 2002, The Simpsons was used to promote the beverage with a handful of animated shorts that centered around the zesty lemon liquid. It's reported that there were only 1000 of these lunchboxes ever produced. The board reflects Springfield and its colorful hot-spots, from the robotic deathtrap of Itchy and Scratchy Land to the 8-bit chimes of Noiseland Video Arcade. There's also Lyle Lanley's Monorail stations replacing the standard train stations (including North Haverbrook!) Still on the subject of English-to-Japanese transcription inconsistencies, the word "Sparkle" is more accurately rendered as スパークル ( supā kuru); when transcribing consonantal encounters into Japanese, the syllable representing the first consonant most commonly is the one with a U nucleus (e.g. プラグ puragu for "plug").
UK: Bart Simpson makes cereal packet debut in UK - Just Food
This figure depicts Homer with his cursed, doughnut-shaped head from the Treehouse of Horror mini-story "The Devil and Homer Simpson." Mr. Sparkle was voiced by Sab Shimono in the episode " In Marge We Trust". When the episode was dubbed in Japanese, Mr. Sparkle was voiced by Bin Shimada.While certain figures hold high value, characters with interactive environments have top-tier collector prestige. In one scene during the commercial, the audience sees a large grey toy aircraft whose design heavily resembles Thunderbird 2 from the popular British Sci-Fi puppet television series, Thunderbirds. Mr. Sparkle's speech bubble in the box is supposed to read like "power clean!" (パワークリーン！ pawā kurīn!); however, due to a typo, the handakuten on パ is absent, turning the phrase into ハワークリーン！ ( hawā kurīn!). It translates to 'Hower Clean'