Holden and Banky are comic book artists. Everything's going good for them until they meet Alyssa, also a comic book artist. Holden falls for her, but his hopes are crushed when he finds out she's a lesbian.
Joey Lauren Adams,
Lifelong platonic friends Zack and Miri look to solve their respective cash-flow problems by making an adult film together. As the cameras roll, however, the duo begin to sense that they may have more feelings for each other than they previously thought.
Brodie Bruce, a Sega and comic book obsessed college student, and his best friend, TS Quint, are both dumped by their girlfriends on the same day, and to deal with their loss, they both go to the local mall. Along the way, they meet up with some friends, including Willam, a guy who stares at Magic Eye pictures, desprately trying to see the hidden image; Gwen, one of TS's ex-girlfriends; and Jay & Silent Bob, of Clerks fame. Eventually, they decide to try and win back their significant others, and take care of their respective nemesises (TS's girlfriend's father, and a store clerk who hates the two for not having any shopping agenda).Written by
In real life, the elevator in which Brodie and Rene have sex has glass doors, covered up for the film, so the people outside couldn't see in. See more »
After coming from Miss Ivannah's, T.S. parks close to the mall in a spot between a Honda Accord and a Honda Civic. However, in the next shot, when T.S. and Brodie get out of the car, the station wagon is seen parked farther into the parking spot and between a black pickup and a Ford Taurus. Furthermore, the car is much farther from the mall than it appeared in the previous shot. See more »
In the opening credits, when the actors are introduced, artwork depicts them as parodies of comic book characters. See more »
The DVD also features an alternate take of the video of Tricia Jones (Rene Humphrey) and Shannen Hamilton (Ben Affleck) having sex shown after the game show. This version shows Ben Affleck in a dress. See more »
This is really a starring vehicle for Jason Lee. Lee seems to be the bright point in all of Kevin Smith's films. Technically this film is like all of Kevin Smith's others. Not alot of camera movement, imperfect editing, the usual. But that is not what really matters. The story and the comedic timing is what is most important, and Smith has more than enough to go around. 7/10
7 of 13 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this