There was a time when Mallrats made sense, but only serves to expose toxic thinking that doesn't help the culture it supports.
Blu-Ray Comedy Reviews
Stars Gregory Peck and Audrey Hepburn form an impeccable chemistry that echoes throughout time in Roman Holiday.
Honest and only slightly exaggerated, Brutal Massacre successfully spoofs low budget filmmaking, and it's enough to root for the fictional crew.
While far too nice to meet the current political moment, Irresistible still finds laughs in skewering the DC mentality.
Rife with nostalgia, tropes, and sleepy storyline, Max Reload still finds a little energy in approaching videogames through their culture.
Compelling and engaging at times, the dark Canadian indie Dead Dicks offers a unique premise ripped from the Twilight Zone.
Amy Heckerling's hilarious parody of pampered teenagers in Beverly Hills, Clueless features Alicia Silverstone's starmaking turn as a vapid teen confused about love.
Airplane's delicate balance of puns, parody, and punchy one-liners solidifies its place among the greatest comedies ever made.
Willing to go all-in on its immaturity while paying homage to the kung fu genre, Enter the Fat Dragon refuses to slow down.
While lacking the usual effusive pace and danger, The Cameraman still represents the best of Buster Keaton's comic style.
In his final feature length silent, Buster Keaton graces Spite Marriage with all of his classic storytelling methods and comic mastery.
John Hughes remixed his formula when writing Pretty in Pink, a story letdown by its ending that chooses to ignore the message.