Imagine, for a moment, that your only source of information about The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints came from animated TV shows. From cartoons.

Your perception of the faith and its members might be considerably different.

Here are 16 things TV viewers have learned about Latter-day Saints by watching animated shows:

They’re from outer space

• Homer Simpson answers the doorbell and finds aliens Kang and Kodos standing on his front steps.

“Oh, great. Mormons!” Homer says, rolling his eyes.

“The Simpsons,” October 1998.

• Homer Simpson’s exasperated lawyer tells him, “You, sir, are a moron!”

“A Mormon?” Homer replies. “But I’m from Earth!”

“The Simpsons,” March 2004.

(Photo courtesy of Fox) "Family Guy" airs Sundays on Fox.

They still practice polygamy

• Lois Griffin expresses surprise when she finds three unfamiliar women in her living room with her husband, Peter.

“Lois, I took your advice and picked a new religion. I’m going to be a Mormon,” Peter says, adding, “C’mon, nailing a different wife every night? That’s a no-brainer.”

Until Lois says, “Mormons aren’t allowed to drink alcohol.” And then Peter throws the women in garbage cans and drags them to the curb.

“Family Guy,” December 2005.

• Homer Simpson and Ned Flanders get drunk and marry women they meet in Las Vegas — despite the fact that they’re both already married. A judge says, “Under Nevada law, bigamy — or Mormon hold ’em — is perfectly legal.”

“The Simpsons,” January 1999.

Their undergarments are unique

“Mitt Romney, I hear he wears magic underpants,” says Homer Simpson. “I expect the leader of the free world to go commando.”

“The Simpsons,” September 2012.

(Courtesy image) "Beavis and Butt-head."

Some people really don’t know anything about Latter-day Saints

• “I heard that the whole Osmond family is a bunch of morons,” Beavis says.

Butt-head corrects him, adding that “Mormons … are those dudes that come up to your house on their bicycles.”

And then Beavis cackles to himself, saying, “Moron Tabernacle Choir.”

“Beavis and Butt-head,” April 1994.

The LDS Church is a cult

• Homer Simpson takes his children, Bart and Lisa, to a play land. Some children there are diverted to a secret room with a statue of the Angel Moroni, from Latter-day Saint scripture. The children are dressed in black suits, white shirts and ties and told, “Welcome to the Mormon church, America’s most respectable cult.”

“The Simpsons,” January 2013.

(Fox via AP) Animated characters, from left, Bart, Homer, Maggie, Marge and Lisa from "The Simpsons."

They oppose prostitution, but support porn

• Police officers — guns drawn — burst into a room where a man has just paid a woman for sex. The man claims it’s legal because he’s making a porn film, and the cops agree. “Remember kids, she’s not a [prostitute] if she’s an actress,” one officer says.

And the narrator intones, “This has been a message from The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.”

“Family Guy,” December 2005.

They favor promiscuity and oppose dancing

• In a flashback, Joseph Smith discovers the Book of Mormon and “an old Con Ed bill” while digging a hole. “I mean — a new testament of Jesus Christ [and] everyone has to sleep with me. And no dancing!”

“Family Guy,” May 2011.

They should beware of snakes

Missionaries — complete with white shirts and ties — are in a river baptizing people. There are redrock formations in the background. And they’re killed by a snake.

“South Park,” June 1998.

(Photo courtesy of the Cartoon Network) "Rick and Morty" airs on the Cartoon Network.

They, uh, love their families

“All I have are pictures of me and my friends from school [on my phone],” Summer Smith says. “What teenage girl has pictures of her family? It’s not like we’re Mormon or dying.”

“Rick and Morty,” August 2015.

The church’s founder was a superhero

Joseph Smith Jr. joins his fellow Super Best Friends — including Jesus, Muhammad, Buddha, Moses and Krishna — to do battle with evil doomsday cult leader/magician David Blaine. Smith uses his ice power to freeze the reflecting pool on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., to prevent cult members from drowning themselves.

“South Park,” July 2001.

(Photo courtesy of Comedy Central) "South Park" has done multiple episodes that feature members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

Latter-day Saints are nice

Randy Marsh is won over by the new neighbors from Utah.

“The Harrisons are really nice people and ... you should see how loving and together their family is,” he says. “I, I think there’s something to that religion.”

And Stan Marsh tells his friends, “They’re a nice family.”

“South Park,” November 2003.

Latter-day Saints have an ulterior motive for being nice

Stan Marsh eventually gets annoyed by the Harrisons.

“You just weasel people into your way of thinking,” Stan says, “by acting like the happiest family in the world and being so nice to everyone that you just blindside dumb people like my dad!”

“South Park,” November 2003.

It doesn’t matter if the church is true

“Look, maybe us Mormons do believe in crazy stories that make absolutely no sense,” says Gary Harrison. “And maybe Joseph Smith did make it all up. But I have a great life and a great family, and I have the Book of Mormon to thank for that. The truth is, I don’t care if Joseph Smith made it all up, because what the church teaches now is loving your family, being nice and helping people.”

“South Park,” November 2003.

Latter-day Saint theology is dumb

The same episode, titled “All About Mormons,” accurately recounts quite a bit of the Mormon story — Joseph Smith meeting Moroni, God and Jesus Christ, finding the gold plates, translating them with the Urim and Thummim [and a seer stone], the lost pages … all accompanied to the musical refrain “Dumb, dumb, dumb, dumb, dumb.”

“South Park,” November 2003.

Latter-day Saints are right; everybody else is wrong

A large group of newly dead souls are surprised that they end up in hell.

“Hey, wait a minute. I shouldn’t be here,” says one. “I was a totally strict and devout Protestant. I thought we went to heaven.”

“Yes, well, I’m afraid you were wrong,” says the hell greeter.

“I was a practicing Jehovah’s Witness,” says another man.

“You picked the wrong religion as well,” says the hell greeter.

“Well, who was right? Who gets into heaven?” another man asks.

“I’m afraid it was the Mormons,” the hell greeter replies. “Yes, the Mormons was the correct answer.”

“South Park,” July 2000.