The WORST Episodes of Spitting Image
Every episode ever - ranked by fan votes!
Last Updated: Jun 9, 2021
A satire show using puppets that are caricatures of contemporary celebrities and major public figures.
#1 - Episode 2
Season 4 - Episode 2 - Aired Nov 8, 1987
#2 - Episode 3
Season 4 - Episode 3 - Aired Nov 15, 1987
#3 - Episode 4
Season 4 - Episode 4 - Aired Nov 22, 1987
#4 - Episode 5
Season 4 - Episode 5 - Aired Nov 29, 1987
#5 - Episode 6
Season 4 - Episode 6 - Aired Dec 6, 1987
#6 - Episode 2
Season 5 - Episode 2 - Aired Nov 13, 1988
Points of View is taken to task for a continuity error made during the transmission of some hard-core porn, Neil Kinnock takes on a true Mission Impossible - turning the Labour Party into an electable force by 1992 - and Bros are shocked to find that they've just gone out of fashion.
#7 - Episode 3
Season 5 - Episode 3 - Aired Nov 20, 1988
Mrs. Thatcher confesses her true feeling to Ronald Reagan, whilst yet another ITV Telethon tries it's best but fails miserably. Alan Bennett attempts to get Richard Attenborough interested in his new play about an old lady from Huddersfield who can't open a packet of biscuits. Dickie's not sold on the idea.
#8 - Episode 4
Season 5 - Episode 4 - Aired Nov 27, 1988
In an attempt to capture the Green Vote the entire cabinet has grown beards, including Mrs. Thatcher. Sycophancy runs riot during the Royal Variety Show which, this year, celebrates 'Prince Edward - One Year in Showbusiness'. Donald Sinden personally introduces its highlight - Ben Elton taking a brisk trot through history as The Fool.
#9 - Episode 5
Season 5 - Episode 5 - Aired Dec 4, 1988
Jimmy Greaves' concerns about hooliganism at Wimbledon are laid to rest, while Esther Rantzen has a bit of a shock when she meets a dog that refuses to say 'sausages'. While the truth about Kennedy's assasination still refuses to come out, Pavarotti gives a star turn at 'the Last Night Of The Yobs'.
#10 - Episode 6
Season 5 - Episode 6 - Aired Dec 11, 1988
The Conservative government try to reassure the people that the vast majority of statements made by Edwina Currie are harmless. Robery Kilroy investigates the future of broadcasting and John Mortimer fights the case for quality television. Neil Kinnock, leader of The Labour Party, gives a radio performance of 'Under Milk Snatcher', a play for voices very definately not written by Welsh poet Dylan Thomas.