Gramercy, Halberd!
Archer s8e7 Title
Series Information
Series Archer                              
Season No. 8
Episode Information
Episode No. 7
Original Air Date May 17, 2017
Written by Adam Reed
Production Code XAR08007
U.S. Viewership (Millions) 0.309 [1]
Episode Navigation
Previous Waxing Gibbous
Next Auflösung

"Archer Dreamland: Gramercy, Halberd!" is the seventh episode of Season 8, and the ninety-second episode overall.


Archer and Trexler try to escape a rampaging Dutch by telling the world's worst knock-knock joke. [2]




Cultural ReferencesEdit

  • Far Cry 3 : When Archer and the bans shoot on Dutch, the speech of Dutch about madness is a reference to the character of Vaas in the game Far Cry 3, in which Vaas explains that madness is doing the same thing again and again, hoping for something to change (This is an extremely common trope, and may not be referencing this.)

Running GagsEdit

  • "Are you hourly?" / "I mean..."


  • Reality (Non-Dream):
    • None
  • Dream/Reality Crossover:
  • Dream (Non-Reality):
    • This episode begins immediately where the previous episode, "Waxing Gibbous", left off.


  • Title Explained: "Gramercy, Halberd!", is a quote from Act 3 Scene 1 of a play written by Sir Walter Scott in 1830 called The Ayrshire Tragedy [3]. The word "Gramercy" means "many thanks" or "an expression of surprise, wonder, etc" [4]. A "Halberd" is a weapon of the 1400s and 1500s having an axe like blade and a steel spike mounted on the end of a long shaft. [5]. In the episode Dutch attacks Archer and everyone else with a halberd.



Person 1: "Quote Here"
Person 2: "Quote Here"
Person 1: "Quote Here"


Person 1: "Quote Here"
Person 2: "Quote Here"
Person 1: "Quote Here"

Gallery of ImagesEdit

There are 0 screenshots and images from "Archer Dreamland: Gramercy, Halberd!" on this Wiki, visit the category page for a complete gallery.

External links Edit


  1. Archer Season 8 Ratings on
  2. Season 8 Episode Guide on
  3. The Ayrshire Tragedy on Google Books
  4. Gramercy on
  5. Halberd on Wikipedia