The episode was written by Craig Hoffman and directed by Gavin Dell, before the conclusion of the second production season. Beginning with this episode, Mila Kunis permanently takes over the role of Meg from Lacey Chabert, who left due to school work and her role on Party of Five. Supervising directors Peter Shin and Pete Michels help Dell direct this episode. Series regulars Craig Hoffman and Danny Smith serve as supervising producers, with Mike Barker, Matt Weitzman, and Sherry Gunther serving as producers, Ricky Blitt and Chris Sheridan as co-producers, and Neil Goldman, Garrett Donovan, Mike Henry, Mark Hentemann, Jim Birnstein, and Michael Shipley as story editors.
In addition to the regular cast, voice actors Dee Bradley Baker and Rachael MacFarlane, known for doing voice work on American Dad!, guest starred in the episode as Calvin Klein and Kate Moss/Minnie Mouse respectively. In addition to Baker and MacFarlane, Candice Bergen, Faith Ford, Charles Kimbrough, and Joe Regalbuto guest starred in the episode, reprising their Murphy Brown roles of Murphy Brown, Corky Sherwood, Jim Dial, and Frank Fontana respectively. Bergen and Ford make their second guest appearance this season, their first being in "I Am Peter, Hear Me Roar". Along with reprising his roles of Peter, Chris, Stewie, and Quagmire, series creator Seth MacFarlane voices art dealer Antonio Monatti in the episode. Also, Jennifer Tilly and Patrick Warburton reprise their roles of Bonnie and Joe Swanson, while writer Danny Smith has a minor voice appearance.
Read more about this topic: A Picture Is Worth A 1,000 Bucks
Other articles related to "production":
... became dissatisfied with being so far removed from aircraft production and quit to form Beechcraft, using the original Travel Air facilities and employing many of the same people ... In 1942 Beech won its first Army-Navy ‘E’ Award production award and became one of the elite five percent of war contracting firms in the country to win five straight ... The Bonanza has had the longest production run of any airplane, past or present, in the world ...
... Kaman was awarded a contract for four prototype and 12 production HU2K-1 helicopters in late 1957 ... With no follow-on orders, Kaman ended production in the late 1960s after delivering 184 SH-2s to the US Navy although production would be later restarted in 1971 to manufacture an ... A significant factor in the reopening of the production line was that the Navy's Sikorsky SH-60 Sea Hawk, which was newer and more capable in anti-submarine operations, was too large to be operated from the small ...
... the total expenditure of money used to buy things is a way of measuring production ... that if you knit yourself a sweater, it is production but does not get counted as GDP because it is never sold ... activities such as child-rearing (generally unpaid) as production, GDP ceases to be an accurate indicator of production ...
... The relationship between design and production is one of planning and executing ... In contrast, production involves a routine or pre-planned process ... A design may also be a mere plan that does not include a production or engineering process, although a working knowledge of such processes is usually expected of designers ...
Famous quotes containing the word production:
“... this dream that men shall cease to waste strength in competition and shall come to pool their powers of production is coming to pass all over the earth.”
—Jane Addams (18601935)
“I really know nothing more criminal, more mean, and more ridiculous than lying. It is the production either of malice, cowardice, or vanity; and generally misses of its aim in every one of these views; for lies are always detected, sooner or later.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“By bourgeoisie is meant the class of modern capitalists, owners of the means of social production and employers of wage labor. By proletariat, the class of modern wage laborers who, having no means of production of their own, are reduced to selling their labor power in order to live.”
—Friedrich Engels (18201895)