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Everything Is Everything (2003)

A documentarian explores the lives of three spacey, untalented misfits, their impossible dreams meshing into one ridiculous reality that nobody could have imagined.

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Credited cast:
Truston Aillet ...
Justin Justice
Nathan Borck ...
Michael Felton ...
Clyde Westcott
Jane Godly ...
Cindy Steeds
Christina Gulotta ...
Melissa Farmer
Doc L'Herrison ...
Ted Mushroom
Brock LaBorde ...
Russ Cagle
John Lambremont Jr. ...
Ron Rico
John Lambremont Sr. ...
Russ' Father
Katie Logan ...
Monica Dunwick
Frankie Manuel ...
Maggie Richoux
Javier Marcheselli ...
Sound Technician
Jared Richard ...
Roland Carmichael
David Sedevie ...
Chuck Daniels
Arlando Smith ...
Paul Dunwick


A documentarian explores the lives of three spacey, untalented misfits, their impossible dreams meshing into one ridiculous reality that nobody could have imagined.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


When idiots dream, failure is their only option.






Release Date:

21 October 2003 (USA)  »

Filming Locations:


Box Office


$10,000 (estimated)

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User Reviews

"Just That and a Bag of Chips!"
9 July 2005 | by (Auburn, ME) – See all my reviews

Everything is Everything is just that and a bag of chips. Well, take away the chips and it's really just a mocumentary, but a mocumentary on a grand scale. Produced by Studio 8 Entertainment, Everything is Everything is documentary about three clueless individuals from Baton Rouge Louisiana who fight evil, rewrite the national anthem, and make a documentary about Abraham Lincoln. Yea, you read right.

Justin Justice is Baton Rouge's number one crime fighter and schoolyard equipment examiner. He keeps the city, and playground children, safe from harm's way. Criminals might just stay clear and keep straight if they new this "crime-fighting superhero" even existed. Actually, they probably wouldn't care, but that isn't the point. His heart is in the right place, and his sights are set on President Bush. Oh, we're not talking assassination; we're talking protective services with baggy pants and a bitchin' superhero costume, cape included.

Dale Kernie believes he's composed the next great national anthem, along with other songs recanting the grandeur of Thanksgiving for example. Dale doesn't let little things like his lack of talent get in his way. His enthusiasm and optimistic determination could take him far, or at least he thinks so. As long as he can get his music heard he feels he's bound for fame and fortune. When you break it down, Dale is really just a pumped up version of Richard Simons, but a little more pathetic.

Russell Cagle has a vision to create great cinema. You know the type of cinema that really hits you hard and pulls all your emotions to a festering stew. Like when Jaws attacks that helicopter in Jaws 2. Such great cinema deserves this mans struggle to produce his documentary. Knowing something about Lincoln would help, along with having equipment and crew. Russell is an almost homeless country-bumpkin moocher who belittles his companions and takes advantage of women for tens of dollars. This of course is OK, because he's got vision. Abraham Lincoln didn't quit; he got right back in his tank and kept on fighting the Nazi's. Russell carries that same go-getter attitude with him in pursuit of his documentary.

Now although this isn't as great a mocumentary as "Best in Show" or "A Mighty Wind", it's defiantly a contender. Everything is Everything has its flaws. It's poorly lit at times, and has a home made feel to it. It's story is loose and ragged, and some of the timing is off or weird and some performances are awful. Additionally, the reason for the documentary is never established, and the eventual meeting in DC leaves something to be desired. But what Everything is Everything does have is some great original humor and at points the good really outweigh the bad. The main lead characters transform themselves into their characters and deliver line after line of seriousness that's often pure genius. Everything is Everything is defiantly worth the watch, especially if you're into mocumentary film-making. And even if your not, you can laugh at it instead of with it.

Factoid: one good mocumentary is worth at least 500 bad films.

  • 3.5/5 Little Guys -

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