On 30 Rock's "Christmas Special" episode this past Thursday, Tracy Morgan's character (Tracy Jordan) says to Tina Fey's character (Liz Lemon): "What's the past tense for scam? Is it scrumped? Liz Lemon, I think you just got scrumped!" See it at the end of this clip here (or better yet, watch the whole episode):
The intended joke here is that scrump (or skrump; the alternative spelling is irrelevant) is a slang term for sex, with more precise popular definitions ranging from the relatively benign "to have convenient sex; usually brief and decidedly unromantic" to the more disturbing "[t]o physically violate". (Some believe the word to be a blend of "screw" and "hump"; others assume a biblical link to the story of Adam & Eve, euphemistically speaking of stealing fruit/apples.) So, Tracy Jordan is informing Liz Lemon that she just got fucked.
Also of more-than-casual linguistic interest here is the long-standing debate in the linguistics literature concerning the representation of (certain types of) linguistic knowledge; as it happens, much of this literature focuses on the relation between English verbs and their past tenses. Steven Pinker developed a synthesis of both sides of this debate and popularized his proposal (in the popular science sense) in his 1999 book Words and Rules: The Ingredients of Language. (This Wikipedia page provides for a brief summary, a link to a précis of the book based on a lecture by Pinker, and a critical review of the book by Charles Yang.)
Pinker has also relatively recently written a retrospective essay on the debate, "Whatever Happened to the Past Tense Debate?", which appeared in a 2006 collection of essays (edited by me, Junko Ito, and John McCarthy) written in honor of Alan Prince on the occasion of his 60th birthday. The entire collection is available free from the University of California eScholarship Repository (if you prefer to pay for bound books, you can buy one here). We (the editors) chose to make the collection available in this way to recognize Prince's early efforts, beginning in 1993, to circulate work in his specific area of interest (Optimality Theory) over the Internet. The Rutgers Optimality Archive recently saw its 1000th posting; here is an interview with Prince marking this occasion, in which he reflects on the history and impact of the Archive over the past 15 years.