Remember the '80s detective show "Simon & Simon"? Well, you're in luck, because Thursday night, in what Adult Swim billed as "The Greatest Event In Television History," Jon Hamm, Adam Scott, Paul Rudd, Paul Scheer and Jeff Probst teamed up for a hilariously bizarre mini-mockumentary about their multi-million dollar mission to recreate the show's opening credit sequence, shot-for-shot.
The project was written by Scheer, co-directed by Scott and features Hamm in a mustache, delivering over-the-top dialogue like, "I've loved 'Simon & Simon' for along time ... It's a seminal television program, and the fact that we get to work on this homage, it's just important."
Rudd plays the remake's director. Under his direction, the remake came in at $9 million over budget and he admits that he meant to cast Scott's "Parks & Rec" co-star Aziz Ansari instead of him. And after a 10-minute mockumentary about the making of the remake, we see that they actually succeeded in replicating the show's opening credit sequence. And it is glorious.
Check out the slideshow below to watch some of Hamm's other recent comedy cameos:
"Comedy Bang! Bang!"
In which Jon Hamm proves that unlike Don Draper, he is not freaked out by the hip new music the kids are listening to these days.
Jon Hamm's John Ham, "SNL"
In which Jon Hamm proves that he may actually be a better pitchman than Don Draper by convincing you to eat lunch meat on the toilet.
In which Jon Hamm proves that being a jerk to women can be quite funny!
"Lex Luthor Bailout"
In which Jon Hamm proves that he's willing to wear a bald cap instead of slicking his hair back.
In which Jon Hamm proves that unlike Don Draper, he is not intimidated by dating a self-possessed career woman. Or by wearing blackface for a laugh.
Jon Hamm Loves the St. Louis Blues
In which Jon Hamm proves that unlike Don Draper, he is not running from his childhood and keeping his past a secret.
In which Jon Hamm proves he sometimes prefers women's scrubs to a finely-tailored suit.
"Between Two Ferns With Zach Galifianakis"
In which Jon Hamm proves that unlike Don Draper, he is capable of having an awkward conversation.
"The Increasingly Poor Decisions Of Todd Margaret"
In which Jon Hamm proves that he doesn't always have to play the boss. And that he does an awesome robot impression.
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