Sure, Homer may have learned his lessons (about being a better husband, father, worker, neighbor, friend, functional adult human) a few hundred times over the years, but, in a good Simpsons episode, his single-episode journey is still affecting and thematically potent (and funny).

During the conversation, participants notice impressions about every interlocutor in a special card.

In the end, participants give all cards to organizers, and they, in turn, compare information, indicated by women and men.

If liking meet, then participants will get contacts of each other.

There is ban in many organizations: participants are not allowed to get their information directly to each other, in order to avoid any pressure on a participant, not to create a situation where he or she has to tell information about himself or herself despite desire, or, on the contrary, to refuse interlocutor.

“Homer’s Phobia” (originally aired 2/16/1997)In which all you have to do is save Homer’s life...

Identity on The Simpsons is malleable, but grounded.

At its heart, the show spins out from a central satire of the American family, so even the most fantastical plots (in theory, at least) remain tethered to the emotional core of the characters and their roles in that family dynamic.

This unusual way to date, get friendship, affair, and romantic relationships appeared in the USA in 1998. Jakob Devo wanted to help Jewish people to find their better halves.

The event consisted of short sessions of communication among unknown people: at the end of “dates” participants with mutual fondness got contacts about each other.

This party got success and soon such a format spread in the USA, and then in other countries of the world.

Large popularity began from the popular serial “Sex and the city” and the cartoon “Simpsons” where speed dating parties were shown. Participants are selected in advance, dividing them into groups with different criteria – age, interests.