Unfortunately, the diaper , causing it to spill its contents all over Lisa and Lily's room, and on Lincoln and Clyde. The siblings mock Luan's situation while she looks on in anger. Luan, Lynn, and Lucy get to work together on one chore, Leni's chore consists entirely of her pulling hair out of the bathroom drain, and the washer and dryer do Lori's work for her. Spraying hot soup at them might've been a bad idea, and he could have given Clyde some instructions that allowed them to be taken care of safely, but him trying to get out of their way was sensible considering that they had a very contagious lurgi that manifested and it's not as if you can help the sick if you're sick yourself. Boxing glove to the face! Also is she suffering from image problems and self-esteem issues caused by the beauty pageant standards? That night, in and Luan's room, Luna gives a bird-like call signal to her siblings. When told to act more like Lily, she intentionally goes in her own diaper.
If that happened here, again, I wouldn't have a problem. Is she a bully who uses her status to dominate other people? Justified, as she's just a baby. Welp, see ya later, bud. She felt less like the jokester she typically is, and more like an active terrorist. Plus, there was no reason they can't play in the snow after school or during the weekend. Loud never punish Luan for her pranks, no matter how far she goes. It's fine to disagree but offer your point of view politely, without aggression.
Lincoln isn't fooled by it when attempting to de-prank the house, but obeys it, and follows similar signs which lead her far away. And the popularity of the first canon lesbian ship on the show. Loud is in on stalking Hugh! Likewise, Leni's naïve demeanor and overly sweet nature could also be a conscious effort on her part to be seen as trustworthy and endearing among adults and authority figures and subvert the belief that all in the case of most girls. Personally, I found this episode to be reasonably decent, though nothing worthy of high praise or commendation. Also the characters never age in those eps. Due to her aforementioned quirks, she may indeed be an easy target for bullies and feel insecure of her and lack of friends, and so she might use her love for comedy and fun to mask her insecurities of growing up and conforming to stereotypes.
There's nothing to be afraid of out here. As a result, he comes across as the average and rather generic pre-teen protagonist through which the audience lives through the adventures. Suddenly, there's loud banging coming from the front door. He's a good kid, yes, but he can also be a bit selfish at times. Still, I wasn't real comfortable with Luan's portrayal here. Said young boy also serves as the the and main of the show with that one friend who appears in almost every episode and has stereotypical siblings a , a sibling, etc.
Such as shaving the pets, almost drowning her family in a giant jello mold, having Clyde be swarmed by crows, and setting wild racoons on her brother. The next day, however, the siblings are shocked that Luan broke out of her cage and that she could be anywhere in the house. Lincoln is scared because he'll have to exit the confines of his room and if Ronnie Anne gets pranked, she'll pulverize him. It in fact affects her so much to the point where she completely retires from comedy. The latter has been hinted at a number of times, especially when it comes to the fact that she's currently the only one of her siblings to have a driver's license. She then takes the exhaust-covered burrito without hesitation.
After boarding up his entire door, Lincoln calls up if he wants to come over. As Lisa, the parents, and the remaining sisters exit their shelters, they are relieved that they didn't get pranked. Some people also sympathize with his desire to have a little time for himself, as the episode shows that he has to go to a lot of his sisters' events, but none of them go with him to do something he likes. After Lincoln changes Lily's diaper, he tries to get rid of it with a fishing rod. She may be needlessly rude, but she's also enforcing established rules that Lincoln and Pop Pop are breaking.
Stay Gold, and Rock On! As the family yells out Luan's name in fury, the latter is depressed that April Fools is over and that she's feeling blue now alluding to the blue paint joke she just pulled off. Lisa doesnt want to help her dad converting the metric system for a recipe? In fact, he spent all of yesterday in his room. Not wanting her to get pranked, Lincoln decides that the best thing to do is to set off the pranks in the house to save Ronnie Annie from them. Leni, you're laughing the wrong way. They serve no purpose except to censor Lincoln and Lori's swearing, but.
If Lincoln would've known better, they would've all put on hazmat suits for protection, as what Clyde did in the final scene, as he's the only character in the episode who didn't get infected. The most punishment she receives that's visible is getting locked in a crate, which she escapes from, and getting a pie thrown in her face, which she didn't seem to mind at all. This is a result of Maya's strong partnership with Nickelodeon and Viacom over the years. But here, the family satisfyingly manages to get the last laugh, as they trick her into thinking their moving, and then leave her with palpable consequences the moving van leaving with her belongings. However, Clyde refuses to come over, knowing about Luan's pranking spree.
That said, in most fanworks, the sisters acknowledge how badly they've treated Lincoln and otherwise learn their lesson in the end. He had to drink those as well, and when he got to the end of the hallway to use the bathroom, the doorknob came off, much to his despair. He only helps the Louds out later on the condition that Lana agrees to give the contest winning burger wrapper to him. The only thing that makes the audience lose sympathy for her is her behavior on April Fool's Day, but. They are soon embarrassed when people see them in their underwear.