Arcades and arcade games in film.
A movie that proves you're never too old to come of age.
Even though he's 35, Alex acts more like he's 13, spending his days as the world's oldest video game tester and his evenings developing the next big Xbox game. But he gets kicked out of his apartment and is forced to move in with his grandmother.
I have seen this one of bunch of times. Not lately, but I have to put a date so today's as good as any.
This dude will forever be named "Sammy" for me. Also, this movie rules. And I don't even smoke or game.
Adiós turd nuggets!
I read in a critics review that "taking a couple beers to the theater won't help with Grandmas Boy. Taking a couple bong rips won't help either."
I have to call bullshit on that one. Experience with both of those before Grandmas Boy (one or the other. Sometimes both) are almost essential. They are almost completely different movies. Not under the influence, Grandmas Boy and its awkward lack of music or pace, clumsily stumbles from one flat joke to the next. But under the influence, everything seems to be filmed through a baggy squinty bloodshot eye. A haze hangs thick in the frames and the laid back pace becomes just kind of like a timeless void for…
Easily my favorite Happy Madison production. Grandma's Boy does a great job of combining the raunch of late 90s/early 2000s movies while still offering up a premise that didn't feel like it had been done to death. Highly rewatchable still, though nowadays I tend to have to take a bit longer of a break before putting this on again, whereas when it came out I could watch it every other day.
This review reportedly contains spoilers. I can handle the truth.
Happy Madison is often times a mixed bag of comedy. More often than not it delivers some pretty stupid comedies but there is a fine line between a good stupid comedy and a stupid comedy that is just, well, stupid. Unfortunately Happy Madison usually falls on the side that is just stupid but then when they do hit on the good stupid comedies they strike pure gold as is the case here with Grandma's Boy.
Grandma's Boy is about a thirty-five year old video game tester named Alex who is forced to move in with his grandmother and her two elderly roommates. While living with his Grandmother the video game Alex is developing is stolen by a co-worker JP and…
Talk about a surprise. Never in a million years did I think I would like this movie. Thumbs up all around, this movie is hilarious.
"chill bro... You know you can't raise your voice like that when the lion's here."
Not quite as funny as I remember, but still classic. Granted, I haven't smoked weed for a while.
An absolute favorite. Nick Swardson and Joel David Moore make this film.
There was this thing where (repressed) stopped speaking to me. I'm hoping it's coming up soon so I won't have to revisit any more movies like this.
Esta bien, es media goma, pero tiene algo de simpatico al menos.
Mostly pretty stupid, but funny enough to be rewatchable.
This movie is very silly, for better use of a word. It's hilariously over the top in a good way and is full of odd characters with a lot of sophomoric humor. If you don't like sophomoric humor and movie like Superbad or This is the End you will probably not enjoy this movie. However I enjoyed Grandma's Boy and all of it's dumb little laughs.
As an actor, Adam Sandler's films are usually varying degrees of terrible, but even worse are the projects he produces. He seems to save the worst of the worst for the people he calls a friend, and although "Grandma's Boy" stars a bunch of his pals and wallows in his trademark brand of humor, it's not as wretched as the rest.
Allen Covert is usually relegated to bit parts in his buddy's films, but he's likable enough in his first starring role and there is a funny supporting performance by Joel David Moore as a nerdy video game programmer. They are not the reason this film still fails as the valiantly try to save it. It's not really a predictable…
Here is what I hope becomes a comprehensive list of every film worthy of being labeled a cult classic.
Submissions are welcome.