The gang returned for an eighth season of "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia," and immediately got back to their patented brand of idiocy. Sure, it was impossible to believe any facility would allow Frank to leave Pop-Pop's room in the condition the gang found it in, but this show doesn't revel in the realistic.
Still, it was unexpected to see that Pop-Pop's Nazi past was more than just a dark chapter in his younger years, like Dee and Dennis thought. When going through his things, they found a film of their time at their favorite summer camp. Only the film brought back details they hadn't remembered. Things like the uniforms, the racism and the Nazi salutes!
After that, they had an easier time making the decision to pull the plug and end Pop-Pop's life. In the end, they chickened out and had their lawyer do it, but then Pop-Pop proved he wasn't ready to go yet and started breathing on his own.
The side story centered around a painting of a dog that Hitler might have painted. At least, that's what Mac thought. Turns out Charlie painted it. But it further turned out he'd painted it over another painting Pop-Pop had given him. As they burned the painting, the fire revealed that underneath was a Hitler original.
Ridiculous? Of course. It wouldn't be a new season of "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia" if it wasn't, Thursdays at 10 p.m. ET on FX.
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