A group of assorted Americans survive a plane crash in a Caribbean island, and discover it is infested with crawling snakes and other venomous beasts. Even worse, terrorists are preparing a full out war on America with a biological weapon.
The class of nuke 'em high is back, and this time they're in college! Tromaville's nuclear factory has been rebuilt and now includes the Tromaville institute of technology. Located inside ... See full summary »
Taking place after the events of part two, where Roger Smith's twin sons Adlai and Dick are born; one of them is suddenly kidnapped and taught to be evil while Adlai is determined to foil the fiendish plot and save Tromaville.
When the notorious Diaper Mafia take hostage the Tromaville School for the Very Special, only the Toxic Avenger and his morbidly obese sidekick Lardass can save Tromaville. However, an explosion results in some unforeseeable consequences, creating a dimensional tear between Tromaville and its dimensional mirror image, Amortville. While the Toxic Avenger (Toxie) is trapped in Amortville, Tromaville comes under the control of Toxie's evil doppelganger, the Noxious Offender (Noxie). Will Toxie return to Tromaville in time to stop Noxie's rampage or is he doomed to remain a second-class citizen in Amortville forever? How did Toxie's wife Sarah become pregnant with two babies from two different fathers? Will Tito ever get over his teen angst and become a productive member of society?Written by
Extra Special Thanks: [...] No thanks to Hugh Hefner, who asked to be cut out of this film. And Bill Clinton for plundering this big blue marble. Julia Roberts, Mel Gibson, Will Smith, for wasting a billion dollars on movies that suck! See more »
Citizen Toxie demands respect. It demands respect because Feldman's emotionally compelling performance sweeps you into Toxie's topsy-turvy (and delightfully dark) world, and it doesn't let up until the credits roll. Citizen Toxie delivers primarily because of Feldman's mastery, in the spirit of what Keat's called the objective correlative, of his character's every facet and nuance. Feldman's control and deliberate persistence not only excite, they electrify, not unlike a bloated and beached prehistoric eel. Further, it is by far Feldman's most whimsical performance since the Goonies.
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