Outrageous deleted Inbetweeners sushi scene resurfaces and it ‘hasn't aged well'
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Another deleted scene from The Inbetweeners has resurfaced and people are quite glad this one didn't make the final cut.
Likely deprived of the chance of another reunion with the boys from Rudge Park Comprehensive, fans of the show have had to make do with deleted scenes popping up to scratch their itch for new content.
Some of the scenes have left fans wondering why they were ever taken out of the show in the first place and overjoyed that even if it's only for a couple of minutes they've got some new Inbetweeners things to watch.
However, others have served as a reminder that there's a reason deleted scenes don't make it into the final cut, with quips about Jay's dad joking about his son's porn habits among those which got axed.
Now another deleted scene has cropped up on social media and people are pretty sure it was a good idea to leave this one out.
Since 'an actual girl with a working face' has asked Will if he's going, he's determined to get there early and stop 'someone cooler and more attractive' from swooping in.
With the boys heading off early Will suggests they go for food and recommends a sushi place, which doesn't go down well with Jay and Simon.
Jay declares he's 'not eating any of that queer Jap s**t', with Simon agreeing, and as Will asks 'how can a national delicacy be queer' Jay responds 'when you're eating it off a man's c**k'.
He then declares that the night is going to be about 'clunge, booze and more clunge, not eating goldfish'.
People watching the deleted scene thought it 'hasn't aged well' and reckoned calling sushi 'queer Jap s**t' is something which 'defo wouldn't fly now'.
Someone else said Will's quote about 'an actual girl with a working face' was a pretty good line, but everything else in the clip was a bit dodgy while another viewer reckoned Buckley 'sounds so unsure about the line'.
Simon Bird recently said he doesn't think the show would be made today due to the sexism from the characters and the 'casual homophobia'.
The actor said he justified working on the show 'at the time it was an accurate representation of the way teenagers talk to each other' and assumes kids these days don't really talk like that anymore.