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Wyatt Collins
Wyatt Collins

[S3E4] The Man From Jupiter



Malory informs Sterling that a group of Cuban hitmen have established a hit against him, which makes Sterling even more irate. Sterling would have known about the hit squad sooner, but his voicemail pranks prevented Malory from informing him. Burt then calls Malory and asks her out to a movie premiere that night. Later that day, however, Malory gets a letter from Reynolds, saying that he is leaving her for a younger woman and moving back "to Tinseltown".




[S3E4] The Man from Jupiter


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American actor Burt Reynolds makes a guest appearance on "The Man from Jupiter", as the love interest of Malory Archer. His guest appearance was formally announced in October 2011. Prior to his appearance, Reynolds was referenced in several episodes of the series. Series creator Adam Reed opined: "I think the only person on the planet who's a bigger fan of Burt Reynolds than me is Sterling Archer. Archer constantly tries to imitate Burt and always raves about Burt's movies and all-around awesomeness. So to have Burt recording voice-overs for the show was just amazing." After receiving the episode's script from Reed, Reynolds made several edits; while editing the script of the episode, Reynolds added a scene in which Sterling reveals that his career choice was largely influenced by his films. "We sent him the script beforehand and he noted the script up pretty good. But it was all to make it more self-deprecating."[5] Reed, a fan of Reynolds, said that working with him was a great experience. "It was such a surreal experience being in the room with Burt Reynolds, my childhood hero," he affirmed. "Just hearing him read the stuff that I wrote, it was pretty great."


Go ahead and put on your slightly darker turtleneck and celebrate the return of the world's greatest secret agent with our Archer Round Table. Dr. Toboggan, Mark F and Eric H have teamed up to discuss everything from the best Burt Reynolds movies to Trudy Beekman's anti-bat pole agenda.


"The Man from Jupiter" is the fourth episode of the third season of the American animated television series Archer. It originally aired on January 19, 2012, in the United States on FX. Sterling Archer (H. Jon Benjamin) is introduced to Burt Reynolds, who is involved in a relationship with his mother Malory Archer (Jessica Walter). Sterling tries several attempts to end their relationship. Meanwhile, a group of Cuban hitmen set out to kill Sterling.


Malory informs Sterling that a group of Cuban hitmen have established a warrant against him, which makes Sterling even more irate. Burt then calls Malory and asks her out to a movie premiere that night. Later that day, however, Malory gets a letter from Reynolds, saying that he is leaving her for a younger woman and moving back "to Tinseltown". However, Lana Kane (Aisha Tyler) quickly figures out that the letter was written by Sterling himself (citing how no star actor uses the term "Tinseltown"). She quickly figures out that Sterling visited Burt, knocking him out with knock-out gas, and taking him to his apartment. Lana, along with Cyril Figgis (Chris Parnell) and Ray Gillette (Adam Reed), go to try to reason with Sterling. Once there, they encounter the Cuban hit squad, who believe Gillette is the real Sterling based on the recon photo they have (taken during the events of "Honeypot") and a firefight begins. Meanwhile, Sterling holds Burt hostage, promising to never let him date his mother again, but he is interrupted by the firefight between the ISIS agents and the Cubans. As they drive off, Sterling prepares to go after them, but Burt says that Sterling won't be able to catch up to them and that he can. Sterling agrees to a bet: If Burt can't catch up to them, he will leave for Hollywood and never call Malory again, and if he does, he can be allowed to continue dating Malory.


Burt Reynolds makes a guest appearance on "The Man from Jupiter", as the love interest of Malory Archer.[1][2] His guest appearance was formally announced in October 2011.[3][4] Prior to his appearance, Reynolds was referenced in several episodes of the series. Series creator Adam Reed opined: "I think the only person on the planet who's a bigger fan of Burt Reynolds than me is Sterling Archer. Archer constantly tries to imitate Burt and always raves about Burt's movies and all-around awesomeness. So to have Burt recording voice-overs for the show was just amazing."[3] After receiving the episode's script from Reed, Reynolds made several edits; while editing the script of the episode, Reynolds added a scene in which Sterling reveals that his career choice was largely influenced by his films. "We sent him the script beforehand and he noted the script up pretty good. But it was all to make it more self-deprecating."[5] Reed, a fan of Reynolds, said that working with him was a great experience. "It was such a surreal experience being in the room with Burt Reynolds, my childhood hero," he affirmed. "Just hearing him read the stuff that I wrote, it was pretty great."[5]


Carp evaluated the script as "impeccably written", adding that "The Man from Jupiter" was a hilarious episode. Cites of adulation stemmed from the animation, which Carp described it as "likely the best you'll see anywhere on television."[6] He wrote, "It's just so unique the way they use state of the art 3D computer animation to create a retrofitted look. It takes them months to animate each episode and the hard work really pays off in the unique visuals of the show."[6] Writing for TV Fanatic, Eric Hochberger stated that "if this week combined with the mini-series was any indication, we're in for a damn strong season of Archer."[12]


While The Man From Jupiter would be the episode that actually introduced Burt Reynolds as himself, Pipeline Fever is the outing that gives our hero the chance to live out his Burt-inspired fantasies. Archer (channelling his inner Gator McKlusky) and Lana are sent to the bayou in order to stop a group of eco-terrorists from blowing up an oil pipeline, an adventure that leads to bickering, chaos and airboats galore.


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Despite being the self-proclaimed "World's Greatest Spy" and holding himself up with bravado and class, deep down inside, Sterling Malory Archer is a child. He refuses to take things too seriously and always tries to make a joke out of everything. One of his many scrupulous jokes comes from his elaborate voicemails.


Throughout the series, Archer has created many voicemails ranging from simple, standard messages to ones that are more technologically skilled. This article will rank all of Archer's voicemails, taking into consideration the complexity and level of humor and creativity Sterling puts into them.


This is one of Archer's most annoying voicemails and has the least creativity to it, although it is pretty fun... for Archer. Lana did not appreciate the airhorn blasting in her ear. This voicemail comes after the extremely elaborate birthday hoax (see #5), which makes it confusing as to why he would downgrade. Luckily, this is the only downgrade from Season 4 onwards.


Only Sterling Archer would be heartless enough to make this his voicemail so soon after waking up from a coma. Although it isn't very complex, it has great comedic value -- for everyone but Malory, at least. Archer fans hope this won't be the only voicemail hoax of the season. Given that Malory and Cheryl made their own voicemail, this might open the door for all the other members of the Agency to make their own hoaxes, giving Sterling a taste of his own medicine.


On Voyager, The Doctor is trying his hand at opera. He's attempting to sing "O, soave fanciulla", a duet from Act 1 of the Earth opera La bohème by Puccini, on the holodeck with a holographic re-creation of Giuseppina Pentangeli, one of the greatest soprano of the 22nd century. However, the hologram of Pentangeli also duplicated her vanity and demanding temperament. They stop during the first part when The Doctor accuses his partner of rushing the tempo. In fact she is the one who comes in too early. She retorts that he has no feel for the music and that it's like she's singing with a computer. When they finally begin to sing again The Doctor has to stop once again because he can't remember the words, much to his partner's irritation and contempt. He blames it on her for getting him so upset that he can't even remember how to sing anymore. Just as he wants to delete her he is contacted by Captain Kathryn Janeway. She informs him there is an emergency and that he needs to report to sickbay. Just before he deletes his diva he informs her that he may consider singing with Maria Callas next time instead.


In the captain's ready room, the senior staff meets to discuss the incident. Neelix informs the staff that he has heard of these aliens described by Torres but shudders at the thought of encountering them. He informs the captain that nobody knows much of this race but what is known is that they are very territorial. Most ships entering their space were never heard from again, and those that returned had all their crew dead. Unfortunately, going around their space would add fifteen months to the trip, something Janeway won't do. Chakotay suggests they can't possibly patrol all their territory, but Tuvok objects to violating their space as per Starfleet regulations. Despite Tuvok's protest, Janeway insists on the plan and sets it in motion, calling for a plan.


Back in sickbay, The Doctor happily continues to perform a procedure to help Paris, singing the opera from before as he cleans his hands. However, he begins to realize that he's having trouble remembering the procedure.


Meanwhile, Ensign Harry Kim devises a method to slip through the alien territory unnoticed by modifying the shield generators to effectively hide the ship from the sensor net. It is noted that traveling at warp 9.75 for twelve hours would take them a third of the way through the most narrow portion of the alien territory. 041b061a72


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