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Download The Andy Griffith Show: The Loaded Goat - Season 3, Episode 18 (1963) video on savevid.com
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The Andy Griffith Show: The Loaded Goat - Season 3, Episode 18 (1963)
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Andy and Barney must contend with a goat with a bellyful of dynamite before he goes "blooie."
Frances Bavier does not appear in this episode.
Cy Hudgins tells Mayor Stoner that folks are saying the main reason he pushed so hard to get an underpass for Mayberry is because the highway will run right past his brother's filling station.
A rear entrance to Barclay's Jewelry Store in Mayberry is shown.
Old Miss Vickers calls the courthouse after each blast. She worries it means that Yankee cannons are approaching.
Bernard "Barney" Fife is a fictional character in the American television program The Andy Griffith Show, portrayed by comic actor Don Knotts. Barney Fife is a deputy sheriff in the slow paced, sleepy southern community of Mayberry, North Carolina. He appeared in the first five black and white seasons (1960 -- 1965) as a main character, and, after leaving the show at the end of season five, made a few guest appearances in the following three color seasons (1965 -- 1968). He also appeared in the first episode of the spin-off series Mayberry R.F.D. (1968 -- 1971), and in the 1986 reunion telemovie Return to Mayberry.
Don Knotts had previously co-starred on the "Steve Allen Show", along with Tom Poston, Pat Harrington, Jr., and Louis Nye—which is where a frantic, twitching "man on the street" character was introduced. He created Deputy Barney Fife in the same fashion, as a hyperkinetic but comically inept counterpart to Mayberry's practical and composed Sheriff Andy Taylor. Sometimes considered a blowhard with delusions of grandeur, Barney fancies himself an expert on firearms, women, singing and just about any other topic of conversation brought up while he is around. Conversely, Andy knows that Barney's false bravado is a smokescreen for his insecurities, and low self-confidence.
Barney is often overly analytical and alarmist about benign situations, such as the modest Mayberry crime scene. He takes a minor infraction, blows it out of proportion, and then concocts an elaborate solution (sometimes involving inept civilians, like Otis Campbell or Gomer Pyle) to resolve it. This only inflicts tremedous angst on Andy. In one early episode, where Andy was briefly summoned away, acting sheriff Barney proceeds to book and lock up nearly everyone in town. Despite his shortcomings, Barney is zealous about law enforcement, regularly spouting off penal codes and ordinances to thugs and jaywalkers alike.
An emotional powderkeg, Barney often overreacts with panic, despair or bug-eyed fear. He has what he describes as a "low sugar blood content." Barney is smug and self-confident, until true leadership is sought, whereupon he dances about in a fluster. Outwardly "a man of the world," Barney is truly naïve and easily duped. Though constantly warned by Andy, Barney falls for countless scams. This gullibility is evident in many episodes, including, ("Barney's First Car") where he is conned into buying a lemon from a crafty old widow.
In Donald Jeffries' 2007 sci-fi novel The Unreals, The Andy Griffith Show is referenced many times, with the main characters being huge fans of the show. One chapter is even entitled "Barney Fife Slept Here."
In the film Scream 2, David Arquette's character is referred to by Courteney Cox Arquette's character as having a "Barney-Fife-ish presence."
In the Step by Step episode "Christmas Story", Don Knotts guest starred as a deputy identical to Barney Fife who arrests Carol (Suzanne Somers) and Frank (Patrick Duffy) after mistaking them for armed-robbery. At one point, Frank accidentally calls him Deputy Fife, and he responds his name is Deputy Fief.
In one episode of The Simpsons, a TV segment shows Charles Bronson as a brief replacement for Andy's character. Barney appears and questions, "What happened to Otis?" Bronson replies, "I shot him. Now I'm off to Emmett's Fix-It Shop to fix Emmett." Another episode shows a depressed Chief Wiggum receiving encouragement from Barney on TV (though statements confuse Wiggum as to whether he's talking to the actor or the character).
In issue eight of The Walking Dead, the main protagonist Rick Grimes says he was a regular Barney Fife before the zombie apocalypse.
The Norman Rockwell Code, a parody of The Da Vinci Code, features a main character named Dr Langford Fife, who is a pastiche of both Dr Robert Langdon from the novel/film and Barney Fife.
Barney Calhoun in the Half-Life video game series is a security guard working at the Black Mesa Research Facility, who was named by developers in reference to Barney Fife.
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