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Fubar: Balls to the Wall (2010)

Fubar II (original title)
R | | Comedy | 14 March 2011 (USA)
2:32 | Trailer

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Terry and Dean head north to make sweet cash in the oil patch.



, (as Paul J. Spence) | 1 more credit »
7 nominations. See more awards »



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Cast overview, first billed only:
Terry Cahill
Jamil Jabril ...
Black Market Nigerian
Dean Murdoch (as Paul J. Spence)
Rose Martin ...
Rose Murdoch
Matthew Brennan ...
Dean's Dealer
Andrew Sparacino ...
Lori D'Amour Heidt ...
Tron's Ex
Tracey Lawrence ...
Trixie (as Tracy Lawrence)
Hanna Lawrence ...
Sage Lawrence ...
Wade's Daughter
Oliver Lawrence ...
Wade's Son
Vincent Forcier ...
David Cairns ...
Safety Instructor
Ken Gardner ...
Rod the Welder
Francis Damberger ...
Welder #2


Terry and Dean head north to make sweet cash in the oil patch.

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Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for pervasive language, sexual content, drug use and crude behavior | See all certifications »

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Release Date:

14 March 2011 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Fubar: Balls to the Wall  »

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Did You Know?


Selected as the Opening Night film of the Midnight Madness program of the 2010 Toronto International Film Festival, a slot made (in)famous by the movie Borat: Cultural Learnings of America for Make Benefit Glorious Nation of Kazakhstan (2006). See more »


When they are first driving to Fort MacMurray you can see the camera man in the back seat of the car. When the semi trailer passes by them with the pipes on the back. See more »


Tron: The Mac, she's a cruel mistress, and she will freeze you, if you don't love her, the way we all love her up here. We are the Mac... are you the Mac?
See more »


References The Littlest Hobo (1979) See more »


Die Young
Written by Geezer Butler (as Michael Terence Butler), Tony Iommi (as Anthony Frank Iommi), Ronnie James Dio & Bill Ward (as W.T. Ward)
Performed by Black Sabbath
Courtesy of Sanctuary Records, under license from Universal Music Canada & Courtesy of Warner Music Canada Co.
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User Reviews

For once, a worthy follow-up!
12 February 2012 | by (Sweden) – See all my reviews

If you have been watching this movie, I assume that you saw the first Fubar as well. Otherwise you would probably miss out on a lot of details that are useful for the entertainment of this sequel.

The main thing about this movie, in contrast to the first Fubar, is that the concept has changed. This is no longer a mockumentary of the decadent Headbangers Dean and Terry, but instead it evolves into a regular acting-movie. Which is an idea that I absolutely can cope with. Too often you see the sequels of various films just copying the concept right off (The Paranormal Activity-series is a perfect example of just that) and rarely leaving any space for innovation and fresh ideas.

Fubar II is just the opposite of the average half-ass sequel! By turning the concept of Fubar into a sort of regular movie (with some moments of documentary-like filming) they automatically gained room for more than just the perspective of one persons eyes. We can follow the plot through multiple angles and everything melts together perfectly! The head actors David Lawrence and Paul Spence are keeping the cemented picture of Dean and Terry true to it's origin, and these two characters fits perfect for the plot in this film.

Basically, the story begins with a house party that goes out of control in every way. Everything except for Dean and Terry has changed in the past ten years, they are still the same decadent Headbangers that love to party and sees no need for a life better than the one they already have... Until their house burns down. Their old friend "Tron", in his drunken haze, offers them employment at an oil-plant in Fort McMurray, also referred to as "The Mac", in northern Canada.

The two Headbangers immediately set off to work at 'The Mac' the morning after and there they meet a not-very-happy to see them 'Tron'. Either way, they manage to find themselves working and finally making the big bucks.

I feel no need to further guide you through the story, as this is a review and not the back of a DVD-box.

Great acting, many laughable moments and in general a great movie, enjoyable for most people blessed with a sense of humor. It's original, ironic and at times emotional. If you liked the first Fubar, you will definitely enjoy this sequel.

2 of 2 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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