Need we say more? Hilarious veteran women of comedy are hand picked by Snoop for their rare and raw true comedy talent and Bad Girl perspective, starring; Tiffany Haddish, April Macie, Cookie Hull, Monique Marvez and Luenell
A hip hop horror anthology of three tales of terror told by the Hound of Hell (Snoop Dogg) that revolve around the residents of an inner-city neighborhood whose actions determine where they will go in the afterlife.
In the summer of 1993, the Wu-Tang Clan emerged from the slums of Staten Island and took the hip-hop world by storm. Their legacy spanned over a decade, garnering fans worldwide and ... See full summary »
Snoop Dogg narrates this rage-induced documentary taking a look at the L.A. riots and the impact that rap music had on the events. We get interviews with the likes of John Singleton, Arsenio Hall, Ice Cube, Ice-T and various other artists (as well as some public service folks) and they talk about their memories of the riots. I guess I'll start off by talking about the actual film because it is very well-made and director Mark Jones does a very good job at telling the story. I think the film has a lot of strong moments as it covers the Rodney King beating, the verdict and then the riots that broke out. With that said, I must admit that I have a problem with any documentary that tries to show the riots as something good. I can't mentioned how many times people were bragging about all the death and destruction that happened over those three days and I'm sorry but I find it stupid that such violence took place. I think most would agree that those four cops were worthless scum but those acting out really weren't any better. On such person is Henry Watson, the man who was involved in the beating of the truck driver Denny. Watson is interviewed here and just running off his mouth screaming more hate and it just got to the point where this guy would make anyone look bad. Throughout the documentary we see video footage of the fires, the beatings and neighborhoods being looted and at times it really does seem as if the director doesn't know how to show this stuff. On one hand he's putting it down but then the next we have interviews with people talking about how great these days were. Showing people looting and burning their own stores just seemed counter productive to me and I don't see how anyone could support anything that happened between the King beating and the final days of the riots. There's quite a bit of ugly video footage here and we end the film with a threat that stuff is boiling over and we could see the same situation again.
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