Series Summary
When fast-talking lawyer Jeff Winger (Joel McHale) finds his degree has been revoked, he is forced to go back to school at Greendale Community College. Hoping to score points with a pretty coed, he invents a study group and invites her to join it. Imagine his surprise when she's not the only one who shows up for help with Spanish from the "board-certified tutor" he proclaims himself to be. Though his command of the language is anything but good, the members continue to meet and end up learning a lot about themselves.

Air Dates: 2009 - Present

Genres: Sitcom

Network: NBC


  • Season 5, Ep. 13 : Basic Sandwich Apr 17, 2014

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    When everyone learns about Greendale's first dean, they embark on a mission to find his old computer lab; Subway enlists Chang to spy on the group as part of its plan to take over the school.

  • Season 5, Ep. 12 : Basic Story Apr 10, 2014

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    Subway makes plans to turn Greendale into Subway University; Jeff considers an employment offer; Dean Pelton tells Annie and Abed about the school's first dean.

  • Season 5, Ep. 11 : G.I. Jeff Apr 3, 2014

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    The gang becomes part of the cast of a classic G.I. Joe cartoon.

  • Season 5, Ep. 10 : Advanced Advanced Dungeons & Dragons Mar 20, 2014

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    When Professor Hickey reveals that his estranged son (David Cross) has a baby, the gang decides to help them reunite through a game of Dungeons & Dragons.

  • Season 5, Ep. 9 : VCR Maintenance and Educational Publishing Mar 13, 2014

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    Jeff, Shirley and Hickey's discovery of a hidden stash of textbooks causes power shifts within the group; Abed and Annie play a VCR game to decide who gets to choose their new roommate.

ratings & reviews

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Based on 23 Critics
Critic Reviews ( 3 )
Fan Reviews ( )
  • As long as the jokes stay barbed, fast and witty--as they are in the pilot--there's more than enough reason to keep following the band of misfits. Show More

  • While the cast delivers solid, funny performances, they're mostly just playing caricatures of themselves, and the rest of the supporting players range from forgettable to obnoxious, especially Danny Pudi, whose rambling Abed is about as endearing as stepping on a nail. Show More

  • The series, which has so much promise (and promised so much), is long on smug self-satisfaction and short on big laughs. Show More

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