On the day of the Republican National Convention, radio show host Joe Pace joins the rallies, protests, delegates and citizens of NYC. Broadcasting his last show live, on-the-air, he goes on a one man march for free speech.
Will Henry is a newly single graphic novelist balancing parenting his young twin daughters and a classroom full of students while exploring and navigating the rich complexities of new love and letting go of the woman who left him.
James C. Strouse
Benjamin, home-schooled by his eccentric mother, is a loner whose passion for writing leads him on an journey as his story first gets ripped off by the legendary fantasy novelist, Ronald Chevalier, and then is adapted into a disastrous movie by the small town's most prolific homespun filmmaker. Written by
Fox Searchlight Pictures
The character of Chevalier is based on Utah based science fiction and fantasy writer Dave Farland, who also writes under the name Dave Wolverton, and who conducts popular novel writing workshops and seminars. The "Yeast Lords" is a take off on his popular and best selling books, The Runelords. See more »
When Chevalier opens "Yeast Lords," the audience hears the second part of the story as though he's reading it, even though it's obvious that he has opened to the first page. See more »
So when are you going to let me read one of your stories?
I don't know. Um... I usually don't let people read my stuff.
I let my mom read a few but they just made her cry. Most people just get sicked out and stop reading.
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After the credits, we see Bronco cutting some of his hair and pasting it with honey on Vanaya's bald head. And then they kiss. See more »
I don't know how people may not see the beauty and wonder of "Gentlemen Broncos". The way I see it: don't think too much, sit back and relax in order to enjoy an eccentric journey of absurdity, wonderful humor, great music, fantastic acting and above all breath taking art direction. This film is so bad it's beyond fantastic! One can tell that people who worked on it had a lot of good times with it.
Also, being a graphic designer I fully appreciated simple yet awesome film titles. Who was behind them?
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