The third installment in the Class of Nuke 'em High series takes up where part 2 left off. A giant mutant squirrel has destroyed the Tromaville power plant and Roger Smith has saved the day...
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The class of nuke 'em high is back, and this time they're in college! Tromaville's nuclear factory has been rebuilt and now includes the Tromaville institute of technology. Located inside ... See full summary »
Return to the Class of Nuke 'Em High follows a young couple that are up against the school glee club. Unfortunately, the glee club has mutated into a gang called The Cretins. When the other... See full summary »
When the American Chicken Bunker, a military-themed fried-chicken chain, builds a restaurant on the site of an ancient Indian burial ground, local protesters aren't the only ones crying ... See full summary »
A small group of typical Tromaville citizens find themselves in the path of a terrorist army controlled by the power elite. The freedom of Tromaville and the world is at stake! Troma's War ... See full summary »
The third installment in the Class of Nuke 'em High series takes up where part 2 left off. A giant mutant squirrel has destroyed the Tromaville power plant and Roger Smith has saved the day. This one begins as Roger's twin sons Adlai and Dick are born. Dick is stolen at the hospital and Roger only knows that his one son Adlai exists. Dick is raised by thugs and is taught to be evil while Adlai is taught to be good and peaceful. The evil Dr. Slag, PhD. uses Dick to frame Adlai and turn the people against him and then turn Tromaville into a toxic wasteland. It is up to Adlai to foil the fiendish plot and save Tromaville from destruction. Written by
Josh Pasnak <email@example.com>
Like its immediate predecessor ("Subhumanoid Meltdown"), the third part of the "Class of Nuke'Em High" series is not a horror-comedy but a pure spoof. Unfortunately, it's not as funny as Part 2 (some of the funniest jokes can be found in the closing credits - "stand-in for Brick Bronsky: Brick Bronsky", etc.). It is short on genuine comic inspiration, though long on exposition (a lot of the dialogue explains things that have already been explained), weirdness, self-referentiality, gooey special effects, and hot girls, a lot of them carrying big guns (Lisa Star provides knockout T & A). Generally speaking, I like the spirit of the film more than the film itself. (**)
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