1971 post civil rights San Francisco seemed like the perfect place for a black Korean War veteran and his family to realize their dream of economic independence and his own chance to be his... See full summary »
"Telling of the Shoes" chronicles a Manhattan dinner party that starts out good-natured, and turns unexpectedly dark as alcohol-fueled party guests eschew their mantles of reserve, turning quick-witting sparing into full-fledged skewering.
Sometimes in order to move forward, you have to go back. And in this raunchy comedy, Jim Owens does just that when he heads home for his high school reunion. In an attempt to relive the ... See full summary »
A vengeful spirit has taken the form of the Tooth Fairy to exact vengeance on the town that lynched her 150 years earlier. Her only opposition is the only child, now grown up, who has survived her before.
Tony gets fired from his job. He's not really sad about this because he prefers writing songs and playing the guitar. He meets the drummer Charlie and they decide to start a band, although ... See full summary »
Talented but perennially down-on-their-luck, Lester Niles, a struggling African American comedian, and Tony Chang, a struggling Asian American actor, are best friends in Hollywood pondering the age-old question, "Why Am I Doing This?"
How great was this movie? Really great! A work of art! It's smart, witty, funny, addictive, and just brilliantly put together. You don't have to be biased to like this movie as it's made to make you think and laugh and it nails both targets with hit points.
I guarentee if you see this movie, you'll laugh your ass off and think about each points this movie goes over just how great everyone involved in it is. Emma's beginning topic, which will, later in the film, change, is just a very smart part, as well as funny.
I'll leave you with a quote: 'I think.. I think I did something really bad.'
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