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Slick Watts (2011)

With the SuperSonics now gone after 41 years in Seattle, the Blue Scholars and legendary Sonics point guard Slick Watts must find other things to do during hoops season. This is a day in ... See full summary »

Directors:

Adam Brown, Jason Reid

Writer:

Adam Brown
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Cast

Cast overview:
Slick Watts Slick Watts ... Himself
Geo Quibuyen Geo Quibuyen ... Prometheus Brown
Saba Mohajerjasbi Saba Mohajerjasbi ... Sabzi
Donald Watts Donald Watts ... Himself
Neema Khorrami Neema Khorrami ... The Haters player #2
Justin Pinder Justin Pinder ... The Haters player #1
Vitamin D. Vitamin D. ... The Haters player #3
Steve Kelley Steve Kelley ... Poker player #1
Lorin 'Big Lo' Sandretzky Lorin 'Big Lo' Sandretzky ... Poker player #2
Duke Englund Duke Englund ... The Haters player #4
Brian Robinson Brian Robinson ... Dart player
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Storyline

With the SuperSonics now gone after 41 years in Seattle, the Blue Scholars and legendary Sonics point guard Slick Watts must find other things to do during hoops season. This is a day in their life, inspired by the music of "Cinemetropolis". Written by Adam Brown

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

A Day in the Life of Seattle without the Sonics

Genres:

Short | Music | Sport

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Details

Official Sites:

Official Blog

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

18 May 2011 (USA) See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

$2,600 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Color:

Color (HD)
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Did You Know?

Soundtracks

Slick Watts
Written by Geo Quibuyen and Saba Mohajerjasbi
Performed by Blue Scholars
From the album "Cinemetropolis" (2011)
Played during the basketball scene and end credits
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User Reviews

 
Just hometown pride
13 October 2011 | by fish_headgSee all my reviews

If nothing else resonates with people of this generation in this area, the beginning where Sabzi and Geo are outside of MOHAI discussing the '79 championship trophy should. The fact that it is owned by Clay Bennett who won't let them film it for a rap video even though he doesn't lay any claim to it now that he has moved my (o.k. our) team to OKC is insulting to put it far too mildly. When Sabzi pulls the mini-trophy out of his pocket and the song begins I feel it expresses very eloquently the way we have been left to our own devices. We as a community were discarded by a entire league (save 2 teams, thanks Mr. Cuban, and Mr. Allen) and 41 years of our history and culture as sports fans was disregarded. Is the Sonics leaving an example of true human suffering, of course not, but it is a insult to our community and this sums up a lot of the spirit and feelings of the Seattle sports fan. And let me tell you, as a life long Seattle sports fan... it has occasionally felt like real human suffering.


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