Season Finale · 1:03am
-First response (Before Episode)- Okay, so I guess what they're doing is giving the mane 6 a motor boat, giving Twilight Sparkle some water skis and having Twilight... jump a shark.
-Second Response (First Song)- What did they do to the opening sequence. Oh, looks like everything is right in Ponyville except, of course, the mane 6. Yeeeaaah, right @_@
-Third Response (Second Song)- This song is pretty catchy. Wow, they really rely on their cutie marks, don't they? How did Rarity even get RD's Cutie Mark?
-Fourth Response (I don't even know)- There goes Flutters. Pegged down a third of the mane 6 in this episode, didn't they? And Twilight Sparkle just DECIDED to ignore the possible ramifications of using a spell not able to be perfected by a genius simply because it didn't APPEAR to affect anything? Brilliant, you are now known as Twilit Spurkle. Twilit, here are your water skis. I put a shark over in that lake. Find it and jump it.
-Fifth response- Someone has to write some clop of Rarity raping Twilit simply because she's a princess. SOMEONE RIGHT THIS FOR TEH LULZ
-Sixth response- Oh, sorry. wasn't paying attention. Trying to beat monkey lane on hard with only ninjas and snipers. Fucking balloons, how are they eating all my lives?
If you don't get the shark jumping reference,
The phrase jump the shark comes from a scene in the fifth season premiere episode of the American TV series Happy Days titled "Hollywood: Part 3", written by Fred Fox, Jr. which aired on September 20, 1977. In the episode, the central characters visit Los Angeles, where a water-skiing Fonzie (Henry Winkler) answers a challenge to his bravery by wearing swim trunks and his trademark leather jacket, and jumping over a confined shark. For a show that in its early seasons depicted universally-relatable adolescent and family experiences against a backdrop of 1950s nostalgia, this incident marked an audacious, cartoonish turn towards attention-seeking gimmickry. Initially a supporting character, the faddish lionization of an increasingly superhuman Fonzie became the focus of Happy Days. The series continued for seven years after Fonzie's shark-jumping stunt, with a number of changes in cast and situations. However, it is commonly believed that the show began a creative decline in this era, as writers ran out of ideas, and Happy Days became a caricature of itself. As a nod to the episode, Henry Winkler's character again jumped a shark in the 2003 show Arrested Development.
From Wikipedia, of course.