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Bye-Bye Bin Laden (2009)

Not Rated | | Animation, Comedy | 28 March 2009 (USA)
South Park meets The Daily Show in this irreverent, animated satire about war, TV, women's rights and religious extremism.

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(screenplay)
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From $2.99 (SD) on Amazon Video

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Cast

Credited cast:
...
Manny (voice)
Carolyn Beach ...
Chloe Bronzan ...
Reporter (voice)
Gerry Doot ...
Opie bin Laden (voice)
Patricia Driscoll ...
Ashjaal (voice)
Karyna Fraser ...
Lance Gardner ...
Osama bin Laden (voice)
Craig Marker ...
Mark Bingham (voice)
James Marsh ...
Abdulaziz (voice)
...
Zareem (voice)
Januel Mercado ...
Kevin Nakatani ...
Hare Krishna (voice)
Lizzy O'Hara ...
Allison (voice)
Charlie Queary ...
Donald Rumsfeld (voice)
...
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Storyline

South Park meets The Daily Show in this irreverent, animated satire about war, TV, women's rights and religious extremism.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Animation | Comedy

Certificate:

Not Rated
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Details

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Release Date:

28 March 2009 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

We Bombed in Baghdad  »

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Based on the stage musical of the same name, which premiered in San Francisco in 2004. See more »

Connections

References Mary Tyler Moore (1970) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Spooky & Funny Cartoon
1 January 2010 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

True to its title, the focus is on the War on Terror decade and looks forward to one very funny and gross possible outcome where the garbage loving "roach people" are left behind instead of WALL-E type robots.

If used in high-school history classes as a starting point for reviewing the War on Terror decade, it will make an excellent starting point to pique student interest and check what is and is not fact.

As a film, it's too short. As a cartoon/comedy network special, it's too long. Either needs to be cut a bit or have about 10-15 minutes of additional story and character development. It assumes the viewer knows a lot already, so avoids rehashing things that the attention span deficit generation might find beneficial to rehash. As a starting point for history research, however, it creates questions in an amusing way which is why it seems good for high-school (maybe a little too adult for earlier grades).


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