Rent South Park: Series 19 (2015)

4.2 of 5 from 17 ratings
3h 31min
Rent South Park: Series 19 Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
This stunning and brave 19th season of 'South Park' follows a serialised model for the first time in the show's history. The season is built around an extended satire of political correctness beginning when a new socially conscious principal comes to town. In other episodes, Mr. Garrison makes a bid for the White House, Randy takes the lead in gentrifying the town, and everyone is looking for their safe space.
Adrien Beard, Vernon Chatman, Bruce Howell, Eric Stough, Bill Hader
Voiced By:
Trey Parker, Matt Stone, April Stewart, Bill Hader, Vernon Chatman, Adrien Beard, Anna White, Jessie Jo Thomas, Megan Liu, Wonnie Ro, Jack Shih, Jenny Yu, Elisa Gabrielli, Mona Marshall, Vlada Verevko, Jessica Makinson, Betty Boogie Parker, Jennifer Howell
Trey Parker, Matt Stone, Brian Graden
Trey Parker, Matt Stone, Brian Graden
Paramount Home Entertainmen
TV Animated Comedies, TV Comedies
Release Date:
Run Time:
211 minutes
English, German
Dutch, English, German
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 1.78:1 / 16:9
  • Season Commentary by the Creators of 'South Park', Trey Parker and Matt Stone
  • South Park "The Fractured But Whole" E3 2016 Game Trailer
  • Deleted Scenes
Disc 1:
This disc includes the following episodes:
1. Stunning and Brave
2. Where My Country Gone?
3. The City Part of Town
4. You're Not Yelping
5. Safe Space
- Special Features
Disc 2:
This disc includes the following episodes:
6. Tweek x Craig
7. Naughty Ninjas
8. Sponsored Content
9. Truth and Advertising
10. PC Principal Final Justice

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Critic review

South Park: Series 19 review by Mark McPherson - Cinema Paradiso

The 19th season of South Park brought about a slightly refreshing style of writing, where the season would feature a serialization as opposed to the usual episodic format. The opener, however, displays just how clumsily direct the show intends to be edgy. This is made clear with the introduction of the new character PC Principal, the new school Principal who prides himself on being politically correct. Rather than find a new target each episode for political correctness and left-leaning politics, he is intended to represent all of that as the go-to, a bit of a muscular counter to the chubby racist and right-wing weirdo Cartman.

One can’t be too dismayed by this development, however, as the series has usually found common personifications for the topic of the day. In the case of Presidential candidate Donald Trump spewing hate about building a wall for immigration, Mr. Garrison acts out this reactionary motion when posed in an episode about invading Canadians. A contemplation of gentrification of neighborhoods and how Yelp reviews can reshape the cultural landscape offers a unique parallel that fills up two episodes well.

If there is a theme to this season, as per the new formula allowing for such elements in South Park, it is that of relationships. Sometimes this sometimes takes on a greater context when the citizens of the town call into question the need for a police department when it is so inept. Other times it’s a most fan-servicey element as when the relationship of Craig and Tweak is pushed together by the inclusion of yaoi art, which would raise red flags for a lesser show that didn’t pride itself on the edginess of pedophilia.

Even with the season’s serialization, there exists some gaps in how clever each episode can be in the target it centers around. Consider how they approach the topic of ads online, where it is near impossible to cite a source when trying to research something on an online publication without being bombarded by ads. As someone who worked in a field of trying to shove as many sponsors as one publication could into a page, this has become a very domineering aspect of online culture that has made seeking the truth and news all the more stressful to navigate that many have all but given up the practice of research. How far can one get whenever read is interrupted by some Google ad plucked from the algorithm.

The 19th season of South Park is more compelling from the structure of its writing than anything that lies within the text or its low-brow animation. It still evokes a routine centrism that always feels as though its teetering on some epiphany and than cashing out early with gross or goofy gag. That cop-out of each episode shouldn’t feel too unexpected now but its a bit dismaying when it comes saddled in a season that seems to be trying to change things up. Oh, well. At least they’ll keep PC Principal for a few seasons and maybe get a few decent jokes out of him.

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