Celebrity Guests Who Degraded Themselves the Most on ‘It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia’

‘Rowdy’ Roddy Piper Fully Transforms into Da’ Maniac

The WWF icon’s frenzied and unbalanced portrayal of the erratic and disreputable ex-wrestler we first met in “The Gang Wrestles for the Troops” was so compelling that it sparked real worry for “Rowdy” Roddy Piper’s health. Tragically, Piper died less than two years after his last appearance on “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia” in “Mac and Dennis Buy a Timeshare,” where he turned into an unexpectedly adept pyramid scheme operator. Da’ Maniac loved you, and we love Da’ Maniac.

Rob Thomas and Sinbad Enter Rehab Due to Psychosis

In “Dennis Reynolds: An Erotic Life,” the protagonist almost fulfills his ambition of gathering sensational and credible celebrity stories for his memoir inspired by A Million Little Pieces. However, he soon realizes he’s in over his head after apparently entering a celebrity rehab center. Eventually, Dennis finds out he didn’t accomplish much besides aggravating a few mechanics. It’s likely for the best that the entire episode was merely a hallucination caused by a head injury — in Sinbad’s house, you play by Sinbad’s rules.

Alexandra Daddario Lets Charlie Manipulate Her in a ‘Cruel Intentions’ Style

In “Charlie and Dee Find Love,” Charlie and Dee’s sudden streak of romantic success seems implausibly perfect, and indeed it is—but not for Charlie. While the duplicitous and possibly gay (or at least wrestling-enthusiast) Trevor Taft was busy using Dee and Mac for his entertainment, Ruby Taft, portrayed by Alexandra Daddario of Percy Jackson fame, genuinely thought she had found true love across social classes. Meanwhile, Charlie was using, deceiving, and taking advantage of the “stupid little rich slut”—his awful phrase, not mine—as a means to get closer to his actual love interest, The Waitress. I haven’t seen “Cruel Intentions,” but I imagine the storyline is similar.

Guillermo del Toro Assumes Role as Patriarch of the McPoyle Clan

It’s quite ironic that “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia” can secure one of the world’s most acclaimed Oscar-winning directors to portray the wild, inbred, and bird-droppings-smothered Pappy McPoyle in two episodes, yet the show itself remains overlooked by major industry awards. Maybe the resentment felt by the creators and stars towards the upper tiers of “respected” artists fueled their creation of this mad old bird-enthusiast, who seems to see himself as a kind of white trash Pennsylvania Kronos. “The Shape of Water” director nailed this role as effortlessly as if it were a tall glass of bath-salts-infused milk.

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