Crazy Enough to Work: Charlie’s companion’s Catch Phrase:

The Star Wars Expanded Universe has the Noghri, who were saved by Darth Vader from Palpatine and collectively owed him a debt and became his personal assassins. Then he gave them to Thrawn. Then Thrawn sent them after Leia; he didn’t know she was Vader’s daughter, but the Noghri (who can tell your bloodline by your scent) figured it out. Yeah, that went over well. (Though how much do protonix cost that alone wouldn’t have been enough to get them to switch sides; the real turning point was Leia proving that the Empire’s claim to be restoring the Noghri’s poisoned soil in exchange for their service was a lie. Oh, and one other thing: they also worshipped Darth Vader as a god, and figured that because Leia was his daughter, that meant she must have been a divine being too.)

Anachronism Stew: Stan Freberg Presents The United States of America doesn’t so much run on this as it is made of it. And Starring: Freberg performs along with other actors, most famously June Foray. Braids, Beads and Buckskins: Freberg delights in mocking the perception of Native Americans throughout volume one. (The reprise of “Round, Round World” includes the Indians singing the line “Yo ho ho and a buckskin sleeve,” as one of many examples.) Brick Joke: The lines “Rumble, rumble, rumble. Mutiny, mutiny, mutiny.” don’t occur quite often enough to be a Running Gag, but they try. Crazy Enough to Work: Charlie’s companion’s Catch Phrase: “It’s just wild enough, Charlie, it’s just wild enough.” Eagleland: Mixed flavor. Face on the Cover: Freberg, posing with a suitcase. Historical Domain Character: Naturally. In the Past, Everyone Will Be Famous: While the main characters all being historical figures should make this trope not applicable, Queen Isabella refers to Christopher Columbus’ “friend, Da Vinci,” bringing this work right back in line with this trope. Medium Awareness: All of the characters are aware that they’re characters in a musical, though only occasionally do they comment on it. Also, see Running Gag. Mighty Whitey: Parodied throughout the first half of Volume One. Lampshaded with the reprise of “Round, Round World:” “Step aside, pal/Meet the new/Big cheeses of this/Round, Round World!” The Musical: The history of the United States of America as a Broadway musical comedy. (Freberg had tried to pitch the project as a Broadway musical before making the album itself. Fans of the album have also tried to make off broadway versions.) Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: Abraham Lincoln convinces Harriet Beecher Stowe to rewrite Uncle Tom’s Cabin in a much darker tone than she’d originally intended. Awful.

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