Bart and Lisa spend six weeks at Kamp Krusty, however, the camp is not what it seems.
Marge takes a part in the musical version of A Streetcar Named Desire, which has a strange resemblance to the Simpsons' own home life.
After skipping church one Sunday, Homer has the best day of his life and decides to start his own religion.
Homer enters Lisa in a beauty contest, and Lisa comes runner up. However, when the original winner is injured, Lisa takes over her duties.
The Simpsons hold a Halloween party, in which three stories are told: Clown Without Pity: Bart gets an evil Krusty doll for his birthday. King Homer: Marge marries an ape. Dial 'Z' For Zombies: Bart causes zombies to rise.
After Bart fails to keeps an eye on Maggie and puts her life in danger, Homer bans him from seeing the new Itchy and Scratchy movie.
After the Simpsons' house starts to subside, Marge gets a job at the nuclear plant to earn some extra money. However, Mr. Burns develops a crush on her.
Bart develops a crush on the new girl next door, but his heart is broken when she dates Jimbo.
After Homer wrecks both cars during a snowstorm, he buys a snow plow, and starts up a plow business.
While trying to get Maggie to say her first words, Homer and Marge recall how Lisa was born and what her first word was.
After Homer has a heart attack, he must undergo a coronary bypass operation - costing forty thousand dollars.
After Mr. Burns is fined $3 million for improper disposal of nuclear waste, the town is conned into buying a unsafe Monorail.
After Aunt Gladys Bouvier dies, Selma decides she wants to have a baby.
Bart gets a ''Bigger Brother'' after Homer neglects him for the last time - and Homer retaliates by getting a ''Little Brother'' of his own.
When Lisa gives Ralph Wiggum a Valentine's card out of pity, he instantly falls in love with her.
After Homer is arrested for drink-driving, he promises Marge to give up beer for a month. Meanwhile, Lisa makes Bart the subject of her science experiment.
Lisa needs braces, so Homer becomes the new Union President at the plant to win back their Dental Plan.
When Homer gets seriously injured from Bart's April Fool's joke, the family reminisce about past experiences.
After watching a bad Itchy and Scratchy cartoon, Lisa & Bart write their own under Grampa's name. Meanwhile, Homer reveals that he never graduated, and so goes back to school.
Springfield prepares for Whacking Day - where everyone whacks innocent snakes - however, Lisa is opposed to it. Meanwhile, Bart is expelled from school and is taught at home by Marge.
Marge is caught accidentally shoplifting at the Kwik-E-Mart, and is sentenced to thirty days in prison.
When the Gabbo show causes Krusty to get cancelled, Bart and Lisa help Krusty get back onto TV by organizing a comeback special with special guests.
While the first three Seasons saw episodes mostly revolving around Bart, in Season Four (1992-1993) we saw a lot more of Homer, proving that the show was no longer "just a kids program".
This Season has more classics than you can count on your fingers and toes (unless you're from Spittle County and have a couple extra). There's the kids' nightmarish trip to Kamp Krusty; Marge's performance in the New Orleans-bashing "A Streetcar Named Desire" which caused uproar in said city; Homer skipping church and meeting God in a dream (notice that God has five fingers); The story of Lisa's birth, and each of the kids' first words; Homer giving up deer - uh, beer - for a month; and of course the first (and best) clip show. An excellent set of episodes.
Welcome to the daffy, laffy, fun-as-saltwater-taffy Fourth Big Boxed Set of The Simpsons on DVD, featuring every yok, chortle, titter, and knee-slapper from perhaps the greatest season in the show's history, at least until Season 5.
This box is full of many fan favourites: Bart and Lisa's ill-fated trip to Kamp Krusty; Homer's encounter with a five-fingered God (the theological implications of which are staggering); Maggie's great escape from the Ayn Rand School for Tots; Marge, Apu, Chief Wiggum, and Flanders singing their hearts out in "Oh! Streetcar!"; the disturbing debut of Itchy & Scratchy in "Steamboat Itchy"; the legendary Mr. Plow/Plow King rivalry; the animated adventures of Worker & Parasite; Ralph Wiggum's immortal "Choo-Choo-Choose Me" valentine to Lisa; and of course the classic monorail episode. That's the one that has my all-time favourite Simpsons line, when Homer points at the hissing possom family and says: "I call the big one Bitey."
So, on behalf of the brilliant animators, actors, writers, musicians, production team, and assorted abused underlings, I'd like to welcome you to another great batch of The Simpsons, or, as they say in France, Les Simpson.