The Rocker tells the story of a failed drummer who is given a second chance at fame. Robert "Fish" Fishman is the extremely dedicated and astoundingly passionate drummer for the eighties ... See full summary »
Beca, a freshman at Barden University, is cajoled into joining The Bellas, her school's all-girls singing group. Injecting some much needed energy into their repertoire, The Bellas take on their male rivals in a campus competition.
Wayne is back, this time trying to organize a rock festival with help from friend Garth and the spirit of Jim Morrison (Doors). Meanwhile, his girlfriend's manager is busy trying to woo her away from Wayne and move her to LA. Life gets interesting when Wayne must rush from the concert to try and stop the wedding. Aerosmith are featured at the concert. Written by
Tony Bridges <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The "bad liquorice" scene at Wayne stock is based loosely on Woodstock '69 when concert-goers were warned to stay away from "the brown acid", which was allegedly bad. See more »
In several scenes, particularly those at Stan Mikita's Donuts and at Waynestock, palm trees and mountains can be seen in the background. There are no palm trees or mountains anywhere near Aurora, Ill. See more »
Jim, why was I supposed to put on this concert?
Because you had to learn that it doesn't matter what you do, Cassandra loves you for who you are and that, being an adult means facing resposibility yet still taking the time to have fun.
Right, its like coming home on Friday night and doing your homework right away so that your Saturday night is free to just party.
No I like the way I said it better.
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Wayne and Garth have to clean up after the Waynestock event. They are supervised by the Indian who led them to Jim Morrison. The Indian has a tear running down his cheek after looking at the mess left behind. Wayne (to Indian): "Don't worry, we'll clean it up." See more »
Not As Good As The Original, But Good None The Less
The crew of "Wayne's World 2" had a nearly impossible task of following up the amazingly successful "Wayne's World". Needless to say, this does not compare to the original.
However, this film is pretty good. Myers and Carvey are back with just as much wit and splendid timing as the original. This time they are opposed by the brilliance of Christopher Walken who, as usual, plays his part to a tee.
The plot of setting up a festival does not have the power of that of the original and I was not crazy with the Jim Morrison character.
The amount of cameos was a bit too extreme at time as what seemed like every other shot had some other famous person wanting to be part of the film.
You would think that a film like this would not be as good hearted as it is, but it really is just a good film on so many levels.
It's not a must see like it's predecessor, but I would still recommend it to anyone.
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