Louie (2010–2015)
8.2/10
439
4 user 1 critic

The Road: Part 2 

Louie's road trip continues in Oklahoma City, where's he's stuck sharing a condo with an crude, obnoxious opening act who tells a bunch of fart jokes.

Director:

Louis C.K.

Writers:

Steven Wright (story by), Louis C.K. (created by) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Louis C.K. ... Louie
Ursula Parker ... Jane
Jim Florentine Jim Florentine ... Kenny
Zandi Holup ... April
Brad Aldous ... Flea Market Photographer
Don Castro ... Oklahoma Doctor
Richard Council ... Club Owner
Nadia Quinn ... Flea Market Daughter
Connie Ray ... Flea Market Mother
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Storyline

Louie's road trip continues in Oklahoma City, where's he's stuck sharing a condo with an crude, obnoxious opening act who tells a bunch of fart jokes.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Drama

Certificate:

TV-MA
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Details

Release Date:

28 May 2015 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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Did You Know?

Trivia

There are no opening credits. See more »

Goofs

Louie is supposed,to be in Oklahoma City however when you see him walking there is a sign that say "Mineola" which is on Long Island. In addition, he goes to a flea market next the the Coliseum Motor Inn which pinpoints his location as Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Louis CK Really Starts To Have Fun
4 June 2015 | by HowItWorkedSee all my reviews

You could see that Louis was going over the edge of parody similar to films like "Synecdoche" where all the events shouldn't necessarily be taken as a fact but rather for their meaning to the story or message. This episode felt personal and not as lazy as a few filler episodes that seemed to repeat the same material earlier in the season. The "sad clown" character study of Louie finds a great balance in this episode. This episode is as entertaining and artistic as the dream episode before and as personal as the duck episode from an earlier season. Just like a comedian who Louie meets in this episode tells him, he doesn't need to "try to be funny". He hits all the right notes of realism and satire when he does less "writing" of material and more thinking out loud.


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