Mary Scheer, Chris Hogan, and Lisa Kushell left the show.
Andrew Bowen and Mo Collins joined as repertory players, with Michael Mc Donald as a featured player.
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The show had a faster pace and began to use recurring characters, such as the wacky mother/son duo Doreen (Collins) and Stuart (Mc Donald) Larkin, more often.
Separately, Collins played the eccentric Midwestern character Lorraine Swanson and Mc Donald played Jewish slob director Marvin Tikvah and overexcited dweeb Rusty Miller in sketches that appeared in heavy rotation.
Original cast players Nicole Sullivan and Debra Wilson introduced new characters, playing Latina bimbos Lida and Melina together, while Wilson performed Bunifa, a fast-talking ghetto fabulous girl. Swan and Rosie O'Donnell; Pat Kilbane appeared as the Coffee Guy and the spokesman for Spishak, and performed his Howard Stern impersonation; Will Sasso frequently impersonated famous people such as Bill Clinton, Kenny Rogers, and Steven Seagal and Aries Spears did several impersonations of popular African-American celebrities. During the episode that aired February 6, 1999, Bret Hart appeared in a sketch with Will Sasso.
Hart, a WCW wrestler, attacked Sasso during filming.
It was unclear whether this was part of the sketch or ad-libbed, until a Mad TV head writer revealed that the fight was real and Sasso did actually bleed.
Hart returned three weeks later to accept Sasso's challenge of an arm-wrestling match.
The Mad TV logo appears against the backdrop of a busy street in Los Angeles.
The theme song, which is performed by the hip-hop group Heavy D & the Boyz, begins.
Cast members are introduced alphabetically, with their names appearing in caption over a slow-motion montage of color still photos of them.