Edward is busy trying to unlock the secrets of reading and recording people's thoughts. He is very involved with his work leaving little room for girlfriend Britt. Longstreet comes along ... See full summary »
During the Second American Civil War in 2017, Barb Wire owns a nightclub called the Hammerhead. Things become complicated when her ex-lover Axel Hood, who is married to the fugitive Corrina Devonshire, re-enters her life.
Identical twins separated at birth: One a prominent psychiatrist; the other a life long mental patient. When the doctor gets called to his brother's institution, fate intervenes and the brothers swap places.
Brooke Anna Leedy,
Jonathan Beck Reed
Diane Blaine has the face of a movie star. Unfortunately, fallen star/tabloid queen Jamie Stephens already made it famous. Hollywoods constant rejection due to what Diane refers to as "TJS" ("Too Jamie Stephens") has made her bitter, frustrated....and, yes, whiny. Co-worker/boyfriend Jack Sanders doesn't help matters. His idea of ambition is letting it ride. Now he's in major debt to a trigger-happy mobster who, interestingly enough, has a thing for Jamie Stephens. Jack's only way out? Convince Diane to be Jamie and wipe out the debt having one meal with a made man. It's literally the performance of her life. With Jack's on the line.Written by
Norm Macdonald's performance is modeled after director John Huston. See more »
I was an actor back in the '70s. In my day, we didn't have the production value we had now. We didn't have fluffers, we had to jack ourselves off. Also, the women weren't always women. Sometimes they were men. Now let's stop sucking each other off and get to work.
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If Lucy and Ethel came back as guys, they would be Kattan and Sanz
I really enjoyed this movie. exactly right for some light silly fun. Norm Macdonald steals the show with his gross, but spoken like a poem, porno terminology. Slapstick, great acting, beautiful new female star and quite a hot older star, Ms. Esterbrook. From Guidos to talk shows to spatula fun. From mistaken identity to tucking to tea bagging. I saw it in a theater and the rest of the audience really seemed to be having a great time too. However, this is the perfect film for at home watching. Some of the physical comedy needs to be rewound and watched again just so you don't miss something. Plus, you might want to break for some honey baked ham with a chaser of chocolate syrup.
8 of 13 people found this review helpful.
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