When a serial killer interrupts the fun at the swanky Coconut Pete's Coconut Beach Resort -- a hedonistic island paradise for swingers --- it's up to the club's staff to stop the violence ... or at least hide it!
After a sudden underwater tremor sets free scores of the prehistoric man-eating fish, an unlikely group of strangers must band together to stop themselves from becoming fish food for the area's new razor-toothed residents.
Chucky hooks up with another murderous doll, the bridal gown-clad Tiffany, for a Route 66 murder spree with their unwitting hosts, two eloping high-school graduates. Written by
Rogers Cadenhead <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Also in the evidence room in the beginning of the movie, there is "The Crate" from the movie "Creepshow" See more »
The skull of Charles Lee Ray was broken off by Jade when she grabbed the necklace. In the later scene when Chucky gets shot, the head is fixed back on. See more »
Hey I'm on my way. And don't forget my money.
See you soon. And Bailey, don't you forget. Curiosity killed the cat.
See more »
At one point during the credits, you can hear Tiffany say "We belong dead", and at the very end, after a rock'n roll song is played, Chucky says "That's more like it", followed by his evil laughter. See more »
Performed by Stabbing Westward
Written by Christopher Hall (as C. Hall), Jim Sellers (as J. Sellers), Walter Flakus (as W. Flakus), Andy Kubiszewski (as A. Kubiszewski)
Courtesy of Columbia Records
By Arrangement with Sony Music Licensing See more »
"Bride of Chucky" is a breath of fresh air in the "Child's Play" horror series.
Cleverly combining over-the-top gore with a huge dose of black humor; "Bride of Chucky" is easily the best of the bunch in the series. Visual stylist Ronny Yu delivers quite the eye candy here, some set pieces not only beautifully filmed and realized, but with disgusting and convincing gore to top it off.
The cast here is great. The usually intolerable Jennifer Tilly is a hoot as Chucky's bride and her chemistry with Brad Dourif is wonderfully wicked. The human actors are quite decent as well, with a nice supporting performance from the late John Ritter.
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