While in his teens, Donny fathered a son, Todd, and raised him as a single parent up until Todd's 18th birthday. Now, after not seeing each other for years, Todd's world comes crashing down when Donny resurfaces just before Todd's wedding.
Max (Dominique Purdy), Aaron (Richard Blair) and Glen (Nicholas Cooper) have a track record littered with strike-outs and misfit hook-ups. The boys embark on a mission to up their hot babe ... See full summary »
A comedy centered around four couples who settle into a tropical-island resort for a vacation. While one of the couples is there to work on the marriage, the others fail to realize that participation in the resort's therapy sessions is not optional.
An outrageous cut-rate producer, Charlie LaRue (Christopher Meloni) is about to fulfill his lifelong dream to make a movie about the most offensive, dirtiest jokes ever told. As Charlie and his filmmaking team hilariously struggle to write a script and assemble their award-winning cast, the movie-within-a-movie emerges with one dirty joke after another. Only one can take the crown for writing the dirtiest joke ever told and Charlie will do whatever he can to be that king. Written by
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Give us your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free - and looking for a government handout, a free lunch, and a dental plan too - The wretched refuse of your teeming shores, Your unwashed yellows and browns and all colors in between. Jews and Gentiles, Muslims and Hindus, and anyone else with funny hats, and we will make fun of them.
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Did you hear the one about the movie that was just one dirty joke after another?
National Lampoon's Dirty Movie is so simple that from the opening 10-15 minutes you can decide whether or not you're going to like or loathe it. It's just a series of dirty and/or politically incorrect jokes strung together into a film with a flimsy story strand woven throughout about the people trying to get the film made (led by Christopher Meloni, in a hilarious turn). That's it.
So we get the bar jokes, the paedophile priest jokes, doctor jokes, "little johnny" jokes and plenty of other types of gags that would get you funny looks from polite society if you told them at the dinner table. But that's the point here, you're NOT sitting round a dinner table. You should be watching this movie with a few beers and a few friends, laughing and then trying to look suitable shamefaced while still smirking.
The movie does what it sets out to do brilliantly and, with the comments running throughout by the people "making" the film, it also makes itself pretty critic-proof by highlighting the universal appeal of all kinds of comedy and the moral double-standards that many have in the face of humour that is, after all, subjective no matter how safe or dubious the content.
It's pure, it's bound to offend many and it's a heck of a lot of fun.
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