Tag: Visual edit
Tag: Visual edit
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== Opening Segment ==
== Opening Segment ==
'''[[File:AYSopening.png|thumb|left]]Radio caller:''''' "You've got to help me, Dr. Viscus. It's our sons eating habits."''
'''[[File:AYSopening.png|thumb|left]]Radio caller:''''' "You've got to help me, Dr. Viscus. It's our son’s eating habits."''
'''Crypt Keeper:''' ''"You said you were cannibals, right?"''
'''Crypt Keeper:''' ''"You said you were cannibals, right?"''

Revision as of 21:54, 2 February 2019

"Let us prey. A jealous hubby thinks his wife's dutiful churchgoing means she's having a fling with the priest."

-- DVD description for the episode


Thinking and believing that his own wife (Patsy Kensit) is cheating on him, a jealous husband (Héctor Elizondo) hires a detective (Sam Waterston) and is led to truly believe that she is indeed having an affair with the local priest (John Shea). Featuring cameos from Adam West and Miguel Ferrer.

Opening Segment


Radio caller: "You've got to help me, Dr. Viscus. It's our son’s eating habits."

Crypt Keeper: "You said you were cannibals, right?"

Radio caller: "Yes. That's why this vegetarianism thing scares me."

Crypt Keeper: "No need to worry. For one thing, vegetarians are probably much better for him. I like to stalk one myself from time to time. My advice is to let him fiend himself. The little nipper will never learn to maggot on his own if you're too busy protecting him. Our next caller Leo thinks his wife is cheating on him. Let‘s hope for her sake he doesn't catch her in the hack. I call this sickening psycho drama As Ye Sow."

Closing Segment


"Talk about a pain in the apse. That's love for you. Eerie today, gaunt tomorrow. As for me, kiddies, my shift's up. It's the top of the hour. Time for your favorite morning man..."

[Crypt Keeper is electrocuted by the microphone and grows a long black wig]

"What's the matter? You've never seen a shock jock before?"


  • The title is based on the quote "For as you sow, ye are like to reap," which is from a Samuel Butler (1612-1680) poem that acquired some Biblical inspiration from the Book of Galatians, "Whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap."


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