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{{character|image=Howard and Harold McBride.png|performer=[[Wikipedia:Michael McDonald (comedian)|Michael McDonald]] and {{W|Wayne Brady}}|appear="[[11 Louds a Leapin']]"}}
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{{character
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|image=Howard and Harold McBride.png
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|species=Humans
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|gender=Males
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|performer=[[Wikipedia:Michael McDonald (comedian)|Michael McDonald]] and {{W|Wayne Brady}}
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|appear="[[11 Louds a Leapin']]"}}
 
'''Howard and Harold McBride''' are the adoptive fathers of [[Clyde McBride]] in the [[:Category:Nickelodeon|Nickelodeon]] animated series ''{{W|The Loud House}}''. They both care deeply about their son's well-being and frequently shower him with their attention. Howard is neurotic and high-strung, often getting overemotional when watching his son growing up, to the point that his husband often needs to calm him down. Harold is the more calm and level-headed of the couple and is also a skilled chef.
 
'''Howard and Harold McBride''' are the adoptive fathers of [[Clyde McBride]] in the [[:Category:Nickelodeon|Nickelodeon]] animated series ''{{W|The Loud House}}''. They both care deeply about their son's well-being and frequently shower him with their attention. Howard is neurotic and high-strung, often getting overemotional when watching his son growing up, to the point that his husband often needs to calm him down. Harold is the more calm and level-headed of the couple and is also a skilled chef.
   

Latest revision as of 05:25, February 17, 2020

Howard and Harold McBride are the adoptive fathers of Clyde McBride in the Nickelodeon animated series The Loud House. They both care deeply about their son's well-being and frequently shower him with their attention. Howard is neurotic and high-strung, often getting overemotional when watching his son growing up, to the point that his husband often needs to calm him down. Harold is the more calm and level-headed of the couple and is also a skilled chef.

In the show's Christmas episode, "11 Louds a Leapin'", after Lincoln finds out why Mr. Grouse is so grouchy around Christmas, Howard and Harold accompany their son and the Loud family in giving the lonely old man a bus card so that he can see his family tomorrow, and spending the evening with him in the meantime. When Lincoln tells Mr. Grouse that he's glad that they're friends now, Howard is naturally overjoyed at this moment, and Harold, initially reminding his husband of what their therapist says, ultimately agrees and cries tears of joy along with him.

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