Tuesday night's Democratic debate may not have produced the fireworks viewers have come to expect from GOP debates, but that doesn't mean it wasn't interesting. Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., said people should stop talking about former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's "damn emails", Clinton made a bathroom joke and CNN moderator Anderson Cooper said everyone in attendance had probably smoked marijuana. Check below for some of our favorite moments from Tuesday's debate.

One of the most viral comments came after Clinton asked viewers and voters to focus on American policy issues instead of her secret usage of a personal email server while she was secretary of state. Sanders interjected his opinion:

And then they laughed and shook hands:

When Cooper came back from a commercial break, he thanked all the candidates for returning to the stage. Clinton responded:

Former Virginia Sen. Jim Webb complained that he hadn't gotten enough speaking time:

When asked how she'd be different than current President Barack Obama, Clinton stuck to the obvious:

Former Rhode Island Gov. Lincoln Chafee told Cooper he was literally a rock:

Sanders had a total bro moment with Webb:

Sanders also acknowledged his age -- which, for the record, is 74:

Former Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley denounced Republican front-runner Donald Trump's derogatory comments on immigration:

Finally, this apparent wizard in the audience made an appearance:

Heading into Tuesday night, Clinton led with 45.6 percent support among likely Democratic primary voters, according to HuffPost Pollster, which aggregates survey data. Sanders was in second, with 24.4 percent, and Vice President Joe Biden -- who hasn't said whether he's running for president -- was in third with 19.1 percent. O'Malley and Webb both had about 1 percent support. Chafee only narrowly beat out Harvard Law School professor Lawrence Lessig, who was not invited to the debate because his poll numbers didn't meet CNN's threshold.

There were two GOP debates scheduled before the next Democratic one, on Nov. 14 in Des Moines. The Republican candidates were set to appear Oct. 28 in Boulder, Colorado, and Nov. 10 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.