A suicidally disillusioned liberal politician puts a contract out on himself and takes the opportunity to be bluntly honest with his voters by affecting the rhythms and speech of hip-hop music and culture.
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Senator Jay Bulworth is facing speculation-induced financial ruin, so he puts out a contract on his own life in order to collect a large, new insurance policy for his family. Living each moment on borrowed time, he suddenly begins spouting raw, unfiltered--and sometimes offensive in word but satirical in spirit -- thoughts to shocked audiences and handlers in the speech of hip-hop music and culture. His newfound uninhibitedness and new relationship with Nina carry him on a journey of political and spiritual renewal.Written by
When Bulworth is ordering the hit, Vinnie's lips don't match his words. See more »
Just between us, Senator, do you think it's advisable to schedule campaign stops with industry leaders when you have such a low opinion of their product?
Sen. Jay Billington Bulworth:
My guys are not stupid. They always put the big Jews on my schedule. You're mostly Jews, right? Three out of four of you?
Sen. Jay Billington Bulworth:
I bet Murphy put something bad about Farrakhan in here for you!
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Last line of credits For: A.B., K.E.B.B., B.M.B., and I.I.A.B. See more »
Bulworth (They Talk About It While We Live It)
Written by Larry Muggerud (as L. Muggerud), Kam (as C. Miller), KRS-One (as C. Parker), Prodigy (as A. Johnson), Method Man (as C. Smith)
Performed by Kam (as KAM), Method Man, Prodigy, KRS-One
Produced by Larry Muggerud (as MUGGS) for Soul Assassins, Inc.
KAM appears courtesy of Royal Entertainment/University Records/Interscope
Method Man appears courtesy of Def Jam Records
Prodigy appears courtesy of Loud Records
KRS-One appears courtesy of Jive Records See more »
Other than a few forced silly moments, this is the sharpest, darkest, bravest. most disturbing political satire out of Hollywood since "Network".
This is Beatty's career best performance by far, making his rapidly breaking down liberal Democrat Senator into a character simultaneously howlingly funny, pitiable, admirable, wince inducing, pathetic and horrifying.
Beatty has made a film that walks the razor's edge right along with it's lead character, playing into deliberately provoking racial and cultural stereotypes at the same time it shreds them.
This isn't a polite "the system needs fixing" movie, it's an in-your-face scream that the system is broken, perhaps beyond all repair. That idea seems only more timely now.
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