A Night At The Movies
 
 
Studio: kuroken
 
Review Count: 32
Average Rating: 4.97 stars
Genre: Sci-Fi
Length: 23 minutes 53 seconds
 
Posted on: October 29, 2007
 
 
Film Description
Super extravaganza of entertainment....or the product of a diseased mind.....only you can decide....

The three parts of this are:

(1) Last Rites Teaser - My next project, 4 movies in 4 weeks, beginning December 9th. Let Harry King, owner of Blue Star Pictures, show you around the set and give a helping hand to up-and-coming talent.....

Featuring Duffy as Harry King, Tabitha as Brenda, and me as me.....

(2) The director's cut of A Split Second. From the original description:

Bernie Rose thought that when a blood vessel in his brain blew out and he died in a cheap hotel room, he'd be going to Heaven or Hell....

He didn't know that a guy named Bob had other plans for him....

Starring:

rjb2112
alex2112
FoDoog
Norriefpb
theMonktheMonk
Lisa Robinson
and...uh....me....

Music by:

RhythMystik (used by permission)
Lionhead Studios

Mods and Costumes by:

marvelousguppimovies
Frooplet

Sound effects:

The Freesound Project

(3) A Split Second Outake Reel - Working with the cast of A Split Second was a real...challenge.....sometimes. Join me and the toon director of A Split Second, the lovely Jasmyn Banks, as we present some behind the scenes stuff from the shooting locations.

Featuring Lynette as Jasmyn Banks, Docontheweb as FoDoog, and me as....yeah, you guessed it.

Special thanks to Ms. SailorKnightWing for helping to make a lame gag at least semi-amusing....well, the idea of it semi-amusing, anyway....

Additional sound effects in the trailer and outtakes courtesy of the Freesound Project. Blue Star Pictures sfx stingers purchased from Productiontrax.com.

Big bluescreen set from Tarison, of course, MelGhoul's great Irish Bar set is in there, and the Egyptian Corridor in the director's cut of A Split Second is by Doj.

Thanks to Lionhead for a great competition that birthed A Split Second, thanks to everybody who worked on the movie, and thanks to everyone who's said such nice things about the original cut. I hope you'll enjoy this as much....or more.....
 
Reviews
- blazeleedragon

THAT WAS SO BEYOND 5 STARS!!! Incrediably funny, creative, caughty, great characters, love the behind the scenes angle. it was AMAZING.

I lost it with the monk porn comment, hear the actors argue behind scenes, was great.

the movie split second was moveing and a great lesson, I loved the fact that it was opened, Bob was undefinied as was after life, I like that leaves it open and allows for everyone to be right.

incrediable movie, great music, amazing voice acting

5 stars all the way this one deserved the roof breaking reward LOL

film on Ken!!!!

Posted on December 17, 2007
- guitarscout

Superb work there Ken. Wasn't really tired toward the end. The movie was very interesting and had some cool humor in it. The concept was well done. I wish there were more movies like this one. Excellent!

Posted on November 19, 2007
- BiggsTrek

I think Jase said it already (Well, I haven't actually read his review, but it was so bloody long, I'm pretty sure he said EVERYTHING that it is humanly possible to say in the English language!)

OK, the start was a bit slow, but you surely made up for it with the slightly longer A.S.S. and the brilliant "on the set" sequences at the end. "Pull my finger...", "I'll kill you!" lol

I think I would have liked a sound effect or something when you changed locations in A.S.S., just so my little brain could tell it was a deliberate relocation. But apart from that, it was really good. Still deserved the win, in my opinion.

Nice one Ken. For a 23-24 minute film, it really did flow by nicely. And that's always a good sign that I was entertained. (That's what it's all about, in the end... Entertainment. For me, anyway.)

:)

Posted on November 3, 2007
- TheFlyingDuDe-Films

Love the outtakes! Just hilarious, great idea ken! And I`m deffinatly looking forward to your december series. =)

Posted on November 2, 2007
- andy_inc

da na na dan dan, da na na dan dan... God, it's gonna ring in my ears for weeks =D

On a side note, damn you Jase for writing a longer review than I did for the Dance of Death!

What the bloody hell did you do with the prisoner Norrie! =D

Great work Ken, not much can be said, I don't think you'll appreciate a giant mother review, so take this one instead....

But I wonder what would've happened if I wrote a long review... It's ASS decision...

Posted on November 2, 2007
- Primaer

Haha, the outtakes are amazing.

Posted on November 2, 2007
- CaptainStrider

You would have got 5 stars even if you hadn't included the extended cut of A split second. The extras were hilarious, this properly made me Laugh out loud.

This does give me a chance to make an add to my original review:

After a second viewing of A Split Second, I realise that the dialogue in this movie was superb and it made me think that it was quite in depth, something I don't think I see much of on TMO.

The acting in both the actual movie and the extras were superb, the whole movie was well put together. In the words of Harry King "Fabulous"

Strider Out!

Posted on November 1, 2007
- OlliEntertainment

An excellent movie..
Great storyline..
Good work..

Film on!!

Posted on November 1, 2007
- ralfduran

Loved Norries line.xD

Royal ofc

Posted on October 31, 2007
- dulci

On a side note, I think Jase has set the record for longest review ever.

Dulcilicious of course! Absolutely fabulous! Loved it the first time, loved it more the second time, and the outtakes, well, worth watching just for those.

Posted on October 31, 2007
- CrazyBiker

Good Movie!

Posted on October 31, 2007
- docontheweb

The director's cut has more A.S.S. than Amsterdam's entire Red Light District, and all without any worries of acquiring VDs.

One never knows what to expect when going to watch a director's cut. I mean there's Coppola's Apocalypse Now Redux, and then there's Oliver Stone's Alexander. Your director's cut adds a bit more insight into the characters, and really fleshes out the film.

And of course the outtakes...Perhaps it would have been better to simply burn that leftover footage instead of exposing it upon an unsuspecting public. I mean you had to hire some hack idiot to dub over one of your fine voice actors! He sounded like a cross between Chico Marx and Apu from the Simpsons. Austrian indeed.... FoDoog is probably calling his lawyers as I type this.

Awsome stuff, Ken.

-Doc

Posted on October 31, 2007
- jase180

This film reminds me of when Ken sent me a box of DVD's, except the box didnt have DVD's, it had a Live, Hungry, irate Mountain Lion. Good Times!

This is the part of my reveiw where I mention something about something important and relate it back to another movie, but since I wanna have one of those really long reviews, but really dont have much to say, I thought that the following was relevant; The Algonquin Round Table was a celebrated salon of New York City writers, critics, actors and wits. Gathering initially as part of a practical joke, members of "The Vicious Circle," as they dubbed themselves, gathered for lunch each day at the Algonquin Hotel from 1919 until roughly 1929. At these luncheons they engaged in wisecracks, wordplay and witticisms that, through the newspaper columns of Round Table members, were disseminated across the country.

Daily association with each other both at the luncheons and outside of them inspired members of the Circle to collaborate creatively. The entire group worked together successfully only once, however, to create a revue called No Sirree! which helped launch a Hollywood career for Round Tabler Robert Benchley.

In its ten years of association, the Round Table and a number its members acquired national reputations both for their contributions to literature and for their sparkling wit. Although some of their contemporaries, and later in life even some of its members, disparaged the group, its reputation has endured long after its dissolution.

The group that would become the Round Table began meeting in June 1919 as the result of a practical joke carried out by theatrical press agent John Peter Toohey. Toohey, annoyed at New York Times drama critic Alexander Woollcott for refusing to plug one of Toohey's clients in his column, organized a luncheon supposedly to welcome Woollcott back from World War I, where he had been a correspondent for Stars and Stripes. Instead Toohey used the occasion to poke fun at Woollcott on a number of fronts. Woollcott's enjoyment of the joke and the success of the event prompted Toohey to suggest that the group in attendance meet at the Algonquin each day for lunch.

The group first gathered in the Algonquin's Pergola Room (now called The Oak Room) at a long rectangular table. As they increased in number, Algonquin manager Frank Case moved them to the Rose Room and a round table. Initially the group called itself "The Board" and the luncheons "Board meetings." After being assigned a waiter named Luigi, the group re-christened itself "Luigi Board." Finally they became "The Vicious Circle" although "The Round Table" gained wide currency after cartoonist Edmund Duffy of the Brooklyn Eagle caricatured the group sitting at a round table and wearing armor.

And in case you didnt know Dorthy Parker was an American writer and poet, best known for her caustic wit, wisecracks, and sharp eye for 20th century urban foibles.From a conflicted and unhappy childhood, Parker rose to acclaim, both for her literary output in such venues as The New Yorker and as a founding member of the Algonquin Round Table, a group she would later disdain. Following the breakup of that circle, Parker travelled to Hollywood to pursue screenwriting. Her successes there, including two Academy Award nominations, would eventually be curtailed, as her involvement in left-wing politics would lead to a place on the infamous Hollywood blacklist.Parker survived three marriages (two to the same man) and several suicide attempts, but grew increasingly dependent on alcohol. Although she would come to dismiss her own talents and deplore her reputation as a "wisecracker," her literary output and her sparkling wit have endured long past her death. Also known as Dot or Dottie, Parker was born Dorothy Rothschild (no relation to the Rothschilds banking dynasty) to Jacob Henry[1] and Eliza Annie Rothschild (née Marston at 732 Ocean Avenue in the West End village of Long Branch, New Jersey,[3] where her parents had a summer beach cottage. Parker wrote in her essay "My Hometown" that her parents got her back to their Manhattan apartment shortly after Labor Day so she could be called a true New Yorker. Her mother died in West End in July 1898, when Parker was a month shy of turning five.[4] Her father remarried in 1900, a woman named Eleanor Francis Lewis.[5] Parker detested her father and stepmother, accusing her father of being physically abusive and refusing to call Eleanor either "mother" or "stepmother," instead referring to her as "the housekeeper."[6] She grew up on the Upper West Side, and attended Roman Catholic elementary school at the Convent of the Blessed Sacrament, despite having a Jewish father and Protestant stepmother.[7] Her stepmother died in 1903, when Parker was nine.[8] Parker later went to Miss Dana's School, a finishing school in Morristown, New Jersey.[9] Her formal education ended when she was 13. Her father died in 1913. Following his death, she played piano at a dancing school to earn a living[10] while she worked on her verse. She sold her first poem to Vanity Fair magazine in 1914 and some months later, she was hired as an editorial assistant for another Condé Nast magazine, Vogue. She moved to Vanity Fair as a staff writer following two years at Vogue.

In 1917, she met and married a Wall Street stock broker, Edwin Pond Parker II, but they were separated by his army service in World War I. She had ambiguous feelings about her Jewish heritage given the strong anti-Semitism of that era and joked that she married to escape her name In 1919, her career took off while writing theatre criticism for Vanity Fair, which she began in 1918 as a stand-in for the vacationing P.G. Wodehouse. At the magazine she met Robert Benchley, who became a close friend, and Robert E. Sherwood.[14] The trio began lunching at the Algonquin Hotel on a near-daily basis and became founding members of the Algonquin Round Table. The Round Table numbered among its members the newspaper columnists Franklin Pierce Adams and Alexander Woollcott. Through their re-printing of her lunchtime remarks and short verses, particularly in Adams' column "The Conning Tower," Dorothy began developing a national reputation as a wit. Parker's caustic wit as a critic initially proved popular, but she was eventually terminated by Vanity Fair in 1920 after her criticisms began to offend powerful producers too often. In solidarity, both Benchley and Sherwood resigned in protest. When Harold Ross founded The New Yorker in 1925, she and Benchley were part of a "board of editors" established by Ross to allay concerns of his investors. Parker's first piece for the magazine appeared in its second issue. Parker became famous for her short, viciously humorous poems, many about the perceived ludicrousness of her many (largely unsuccessful) romantic affairs and others wistfully considering the appeal of suicide. Her greatest period of productivity and success came in the next 15 years. In the 1920s alone she published some 300 poems and free verses in outlets including the aforementioned Vanity Fair, Vogue, "The Conning Tower" and The New Yorker along with Life, McCall's and The New Republic. Parker published her first volume of poetry, Enough Rope, a collection of previously-published work along with new material in 1926. The collection sold 47,000 copies and garnered impressive reviews. The Nation described her verse as "caked with a salty humor, rough with splinters of disillusion, and tarred with a bright black authenticity." Although some critics, notably the New York Times, dismissed her work as "flapper verse," the volume helped cement her status, as the New York World review put it, as "one of the most sparkling wits who express themselves through light verse." Parker released two more volumes of verse, Sunset Gun (1927) and Death and Taxes (1931), along with the short story collections Laments for the Living (1930) and After Such Pleasures (1933). Not So Deep as a Well (1936) collected much of the material previously published in Rope, Gun and Death and she re-released the fiction with a few new pieces in 1939 under the title Here Lies. In 1924, Parker collaborated with fellow Algonquinite George S. Kaufman on a one-act play, Business is Business.[23] She next collaborated with playwright Elmer Rice to create Close Harmony. The play was well-received in out of town previews and was favorably reviewed in New York, but closed after a run of just 24 performances. It did, however, become a successful touring production under the title The Lady Next Door.Some of her most popular work was published in The New Yorker in the form of acerbic book reviews under the byline "Constant Reader" (her response to a moment of whimsy in A. A. Milne's The House at Pooh Corner: "Tonstant Weader Fwowed up."). Her reviews appeared semi-regularly from 1927 to 1933,were widely read and were later published in a collection under the name Constant Reader in 1970.Her best-known short story, "Big Blonde", published in The Bookman magazine, was awarded the O. Henry Award as the best short story of 1929.[27] Her short stories, though often witty, were also spare and incisive, and more bittersweet than comic. She eventually separated from her husband and had a number of affairs, including with reporter-turned-playwright Charles MacArthur and the publisher Seward Collins. Her relationship with MacArthur resulted in a pregnancy, which Parker terminated, and a depression that culminated in her first attempt at suicide. Edwin and she would divorce in 1928.It was toward the end of this period that Parker began to become politically aware and active. What would become a life-long commitment to left-leaning causes began in 1927 with the pending executions of Sacco and Vanzetti. Parker travelled to Boston to protest the proceedings. She and fellow Round Tabler Ruth Hale were arrested and Parker eventually pleaded guilty to a charge of "loitering and sauntering," paying a $5 fine. In 1934, she married Alan Campbell,[32] an actor with aspirations of being a screenwriter. He was reputed to be bisexual �?? indeed, Parker did some of the reputing by claiming in public that he was "queer as a billy goat" �?? but there is no substantial evidence for this. The pair moved to Hollywood and signed ten-week contracts with Paramount Studios, with Campbell (who was also expected to act) earning $250 per week and Parker earning $1,000 per week. They would eventually earn $2,000 and in some instances upwards of $5,000 per week as freelancers for various studios.She and Campbell worked on more than 15 films.In 1936, she contributed lyrics for the song I Wished on the Moon, with music by Ralph Rainger. The song was introduced in the Big Broadcast of 1936 by Bing Crosby. With Robert Carson and Campbell, she wrote the script for the 1937 film A Star is Born, for which they were nominated for an Academy Award for Best Writing - Screenplay. Parker would receive another Oscar nomination, with Frank Cavett, for 1947's Smash-Up, the Story of a Woman. In 1944, Parker and Alexander Woollcott collaborated to produce an anthology of her work as part of a series published by Viking Press for servicemen stationed overseas. With an introduction by Somerset Maugham[37] the volume compiled over two dozen of Parker's short stories along with selected poems from Enough Rope, Sunset Gun, and Death and Taxes. It was released in the United States under the title The Portable Dorothy Parker. Parker's is one of only three of the Portable series (the other two being William Shakespeare and The Bible) to remain continuously in print. During this period, Parker became a more vocal advocate of left-wing causes, a fierce civil libertarian and civil rights advocate and a frequent critic of those in authority. She reported on the Loyalist cause in Spain for the leftist New Masses magazine in 1937. Parker helped to found the Hollywood Anti-Nazi League in 1936 and also served as chair of the Joint Anti-Fascist Rescue Committee, organized Project Rescue Ship to transport Loyalist veterans to Mexico, headed Spanish Children's Relief and lent her name to many other left-wing causes and organizations. Her former Round Table friends saw less and less of her, with her relationship with Robert Benchley being particularly strained (although they would reconcile). Her marriage with Campbell was tempestuous, with tensions exacerbated by Parker's increasing alcohol consumption and Alan's long-term affair with a married woman while he was in Europe during World War II. They divorced in 1947,then remarried in 1950,and remained married (although they lived apart from 1952�??1961) until his death in 1963 in West Hollywood. She also was heard occasionally on radio, including Information Please (as a guest) and Author, Author (as a regular panelist). She wrote for the Columbia Workshop, and both Ilka Chase and Tallulah Bankhead used her material for radio monologues.Parker was listed as a Communist by the publication Red Channels in 1950;The FBI compiled a 1,000 page dossier on her because of her suspected involvement in Communism during the McCarthy era. As a result, she was placed on the Hollywood blacklist by the movie studio bosses.In 1952 Parker moved back to New York, into the Volney residential hotel. She drew upon her experiences there to co-write, with Arnaud d'Usseau, the play Ladies of the Corridor. The play opened in October 1953 to uneven reviews and closed after six weeks. From 1957 to 1962 she wrote book reviews for Esquire,[51] though these pieces were increasingly erratic due to her continued abuse of alcohol. One of these reviews had a huge impact on the career of the young Harlan Ellison. Reviewing his paperback short story collection Gentleman Junkie and Other Stories of the Hung-Up Generation (Regency, 1961), she described Ellison as "a good, clean, honest writer, putting down what he has seen and known and no sensationalism about it" and lavished praise on his story "Daniel White for the Greater Good,"[52] commenting, "It is without exception the best presentation I have ever seen of present racial conditions in the South and of those who try to alleviate them. I cannot recommend it too vehemently... Incidentally, the other stories in Mr. Ellison's book are not so dusty, either."Her favorable nod gave Ellison a foothold with both mainstream publishers and film producers, and shortly afterwards he headed for Hollywood.In 1961 Parker returned to Hollywood and reconciled with Campbell. They worked together on a number of unproduced projects; among her last was an unproduced film for Marilyn Monroe. Parker found Campbell dead in their home in 1963, a suicide by drug overdose.Following Campbell's death Parker returned to New York City and the Volney. In her later years, she would come to denigrate the group that had brought her such early notoriety, the Algonquin Round Table:
�??These were no giants. Think who was writing in those days - Lardner, Fitzgerald, Faulkner and Hemingway. Those were the real giants. The Round Table was just a lot of people telling jokes and telling each other how good they were. Just a bunch of loudmouths showing off, saving their gags for days, waiting for a chance to spring them....There was no truth in anything they said. It was the terrible day of the wisecrack, so there didn't have to be any truth...�??

Parker died of a heart attack at the age of 73 in 1967. In her will, she bequeathed her estate to the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. foundation. Following King's death, her estate was passed on to the NAACP.[58] Her executrix, Lillian Hellman, bitterly but unsuccessfully contested this disposition. Her ashes remained unclaimed in various places, including her attorney Paul O'Dwyer's filing cabinet, for approximately 17 years.In 1988, the NAACP claimed Parker's remains and designed a memorial garden for them outside their Baltimore headquarters. The plaque reads:�??Here lie the ashes of Dorothy Parker (1893�??1967) humorist, writer, critic. Defender of human and civil rights. For her epitaph she suggested, 'Excuse my dust'. This memorial garden is dedicated to her noble spirit which celebrated the oneness of humankind and to the bonds of everlasting friendship between black and Jewish people. Dedicated by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. October 28, 1988.On August, 22, 1992, the 99th anniversary of Parker's birth, the United States Postal Service issued a 29¢ U.S. commemorative postage stamp in the Literary Arts series. In 1996 the Algonquin Hotel was designated a National Literary Landmark by the Friends of Libraries USA based on the contributions of Parker and other members of the Round Table. The organization's bronze plaque is attached to the front of the hotel. Her birthplace was also designated a National Literary Landmark by Friends of Libraries USA in 2005 and a bronze plaque marks the spot where the home once stood. This is likely the longest inside joke ever. 5 stars

Posted on October 31, 2007
- Marine101

Hilarious and superb. A split Second was great and the directors cut was even better. Heck even the REEL was good. Ken, you do know how to deliver comedy at its moments. A great movie and well worth the 23/24 minutes. Great job ken!

Posted on October 31, 2007
- TheMGMKid1

Great show! I love going behind the scenes in Hollywood to find out the real dirt on what it takes to make a movie. I laughed my butt off at the out takes because it was so true to life! And I thought I had problems on Cleopatra with Ava Turner�??s fluctuating weight and constant demands for pizza air shipped from Spago to Rome. And then there was Richard Bourbon�??s raging drinking binges that added millions of dollars in overtime.

But enough about me!

Split Second was even better in the directors cut. A great film made a masterpiece by the director�??s original vision at last realized for the world to see. Great acting by all the stars and knowing what I know now this was no easy feat. Everything was perfection worthy of a great studio. Blue Star Pictures was saved from mediocrity by the surprise hit of Split Second. No longer a Poverty Row the studio now seems perched on the edge of greatness.

And what can I say about Harry King? Well, why do studio heads insist on appearing before the public? It is oblivious that this ex used rug salesman knows nothing about the picture business and the only thing he ever did that was smart was to hire Ken White to direct films for his studio.

Yet I must barrow a line from Harry. The whole show was �??Fabulous!�?? But if this film knocks �??Cleopatra�?? off the charts well Harry better put a night guard on his race horses and check his bed at night before retiring for the evening.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- sparky1512

Great stuff Ken - although i felt a little cheated by the last rights 'trailer' the extra scenes from a spilt second were great and i loved the out takes from the movie. I have now started a list of actors that i won't be working with as they are clearly incompitent and suffering from a variety of dellusions.

cheers

Posted on October 30, 2007
- budrick

cooles movie
plz rate my new movie
Uss Halfmoon Heroes in Space

Posted on October 30, 2007
- Norriefpb

Well I'm glad I watched this at work, although I'm sure someone will question the coffee stains all over the monitor.
Those extra couple of minutes in the director's cut were certainly justified. I, for one, am glad you took the trouble to do it.
As for the outakes - well, I just pissed myself laughing, brilliant stuff*

Norrie

* This of course is a complete falsehood. Just a desperate attempt on my part to convince people that I can take a joke; while inside I'm a seething cualdron of bile, bitterness and hatred.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- wackyal3000

Brilliant, like nothing else. Loved the unhinged laugh (is it ever not?) from Roger at the end.
Well, I ain't got much time to write a review, I've got to go, I'll tell them Kenny sent me.
Wacky

Posted on October 30, 2007
- nukester

Fabulous Grindhouse esq featurette full of fun and entertainment. A Highly informative Trailer coupled with a Special Directors Cut version of a Split Second makes this a wonder for all to see. Mix in some very funny outtakes makes 'A Night At The Movies' an awesome achievement!

I look forward to anything you release as usual and until the next time...

Nuke Well at The Movies!!!!

Posted on October 30, 2007
- the-spirit

?

Posted on October 30, 2007
- rjb2112

This is the only movie like this on TMO. But it is a style I found that I really enjoy.

The trailer Last Rites was informative and funny. Harry King! What can I say? For some reason the word sleaze comes to mind.

Great to see Ken's award for his ASS, well most of it anyway. The award that is, not his ASS.

The Director's cut version of A Split Second was just fantastic. It answered all the questions that were left in my mind after the competition release.

I would just like to say that the outtakes at the end show just what a bunch of amateurs I had to work with. I admit I lost my temper and stumbled over a couple of lines, but with the distraction of that bunch of idiots, I find it amazing that I held it together so well.

Also they have no sense of humour. Not one of them laughed at my pull my finger gag.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- alex2112

Superbilicious!!!

Posted on October 30, 2007
- sisch

Ah Ken, I loved it, the outtakes had me in tears (of laughter!). Wonderful!

Posted on October 30, 2007
- Tarison

So... those were all the things you couldn't fit into it? I knew when you told me you were coming out with "A Split Second" outtakes, that it was going to be big. I know quite a few people wanted an "A Split Second" leak, though I don't think anybody really knew what we were getting into. Nobody really knows quite how much elbow grease you've put into it, but I know a lesser man would have given up ages ago.

I remember when you first opened "A Split Second", and we all remember what happened there -- you won a 360! I almost had to check whether there was another competition on, since I thought "If Ken's pulling "A Split Second" out, maybe he's after another prize." There's no Wii coming to your "A Split Second" though, so you're just going to have to be happy with topping the charts with your "A Split Second" again.

Anyway, enough beating around the bush; This special "A Split Second" film is simply breathtaking. You've really outdone yourself, and I don't know how on earth you're going to beat "A Split Second" with your next one.


That said, "Last Rites Trailer" is a sick, disgusting name, and you should have known people would call you on this. Everyone knows those initials really stand for Lesbian Raunchy Topless!! Shame on you!

Posted on October 30, 2007
- ubernewbie

Offensive and crude. Childish joke and potty humour indeed. More please.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- derbyrams

Loved it. Great stuff. Very nice indeed. I especially liked the out-takes of
"A Split Second". God, that was so funny! Loved all the swearing bleeps! LOL!
Was laughing so hard throughout the out-takes! It was so cleverly done.
I think monk was the best one probably, i think he made me laugh the most.
"Who do i have to f*** to get off this set". LOL! Best line ever!!!!
HEHEHE! I also liked the director's cut of the movie. Nice idea.
Very interesting indeed.
Always loved the original, but it's very nice to see another version.
I also loved the opening bit, which had a nice little in-sight to your next movie along with talking about the competition a little bit. Good stuff.
I felt this was really well put together and paced very well.
So much so, that it didn't feel like 23 minutes due to it being very entertaining and not losing it's pace at all throughout.
The vo's were very good and i really enjoyed this.
Funny ending btw! Loved it! "Hello sailor". LOL! ROFL!
The costume was hilarious!!!!
Great work. Looking forward to more and especially more of Harry King!!!
Top job. Overall, a very interesting feature, one of which was very entertaining and so much more.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- marvellousguppimovies

That dress made your ASS look big.

Posted on October 30, 2007
- eobaggs

As Harry King would say, "Fabulous!"

Posted on October 29, 2007
- themonkthemonk

I was expecting a MOVIE...not a badly remade version of Comedy Corner 4 Complete with Awards!
So this was mostly a rash of Ken's A.S.S.? Its much like the depression his backside makes in his chair.... You know what it is that you are looking at, You just wish you weren't. And did you get a load of how pale Ken's skin looked, in his formal attire?... Get some sun, dude.

And now the obligitory 'Im doing this to keep my TMOA job'

That was so special Ken!!! I am amazed at the talent you spread on the screen like a 5 year old making a peanut butter Sandwich... Great stuff and Chunky Too!
You get 5 stars!
themonk

Posted on October 29, 2007
- thebiz

Fablus! Those were some quality bloopers there. And nice to revisit your tale of existential ponderings. I look forwatd to the 4 parter.

Posted on October 29, 2007
- sgporsche48

Flabbergastable.

Posted on October 29, 2007