There’s a certain amount of familiarity that’s necessary, and we’re doing certain things to kind of reassure people at the end of the year that it’s not all going to be different" in a potential fifth season, if Leslie wins.In a few weeks, I'll post another piece with thoughts from Schur and other members of the cast on Leslie's run for public office, but I thought I'd offer a quick rundown of what will transpire the rest of the season. Obviously, Tom is way more into Ann than Ann is into Tom at the beginning, but it’s very casual and played almost entirely for comedy through the end of the year."Episode 15, "Dave Returns" (Feb.
What starts out as an attempt to raise money and bring her community together through music, soon turns into the biggest project of Leslie's life, and also brings Leslie and her crush, Ben, closer than ever before.
The Huffington Post can exclusively reveal that in an upcoming episode of the NBC comedy, Bradley Whitford, who played Josh Lyman on "The West Wing," will play the departing Pawnee city councilman whose seat Leslie and Bobby Newport (Paul Rudd) are running for.
According to "Parks and Recreation" co-creator and executive producer Michael Schur, the name of the March episode ("Live Ammo") came from a "West Wing" episode, in which the character Ainsley Hayes wrote a position paper that got the president to quickly change his mind on an issue.
She's shocked at the speed of the switch and the pace of the White House, and as Schur recalled, Sam Seaborn said to her, "Look, this is the White House, we play with live ammo around here." The "Parks and Recreation" episode doesn't have the same story line as 'The West Wing' episode, "but we kept referring to that line and that idea that if Leslie were to win…
"So after all of the awkwardness that happens at the dinner between Ben and [Dave], then they have to go to a bar that’s full of cops in uniform and it just doesn’t go well."Episode 16, "Jerry's Sweet Sixteen" (Feb.