When his son's body is found in a humiliating accident, a lonely high school teacher inadvertently attracts an overwhelming amount of community and media attention after covering up the truth with a phony suicide note.
Barry Crimmins is pissed. His hellfire brand of comedy has rained verbal lightning bolts on American audiences and politicians for decades, yet you've probably never heard of him. But once ... See full summary »
After an almost-failed bank robbery, Ryan loses his what's-left loot to the cops of Rebel City then goes after them, at the same time falling in love with café owner RK Keane, girlfriend to... See full summary »
Shakes plods about his duties as party clown, and uses all of his free time getting seriously drunk. Binky, another clown, wins the spot on a local kiddie show, which depresses Shakes even ... See full summary »
On the last mission for a fellow dead soldier (Lt. James O'Brien), Sgt. Stanley Jefferson travels to a destroyed Bronx neighborhood to Mr. O'Brien, the handicapped veteran father, in order to deliver a letter from his dead son.
the story of a schoolboy and his gang who are constantly in trouble with their teachers and fellow pupils until one fateful day when the student is humiliated by his headmaster and, bitter ... See full summary »
Loveless, jobless, possibly terminally ill, Frank has had enough of the downward spiral of America. With nothing left to lose, Frank takes his gun and offs the stupidest, cruelest, and most repellent members of society. He finds an unusual accomplice: 16-year-old Roxy, who shares his sense of rage and disenfranchisement. Written by
The plot about a terminally ill man shooting rude people is possibly inspired in the short story "To All The Rude People" by Jack Ritchie, published in 1961 and compiled in the anthology by Alfred Hitchcock "Not for the Nervous". See more »
When the cop catches them sleeping he asks for registration and ID. When he hands it back it is only the ID with no registration. See more »
[referring to Frank having killed Chloe]
Tell me all about it!
Did the bitch cry?
See more »
The character that tries to buy Roxy at the diner is listed as "The Pancake Eating Pedophile". See more »
"No one has any shame anymore, and we're supposed to celebrate it."
Bobcat Goldthwait's latest feature as writer & director is a hilarious & articulately written black comedy commentary on contemporary American culture, or lack thereof. Yes, mass media's influence on the devolution of society has been tackled before (Oliver Stone's Natural Born Killers & Euros Lyn's Fifteen Million Merits, for example) and the script has it's issues (which are plausibility/suspension of disbelief related IMO) but the dialogue does have monologues & diatribes that I think really do shine. The acting is FTW, and the whole small budget meets meaningful repartee feel of the piece threw me back to Mark Osbourne's 2000 film "Dropping Out". Most definitely catch it if you can! 8D
43 of 61 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?