Every religious cult has a method for dealing with escapees. Fear, threats, physical cruelty, all manner of insanely abusive mayhem. Only this time, it isn’t the cult. It’s a pilot for a reality TV show, rudely cobbled together by a rogue ex-psychologist and ex-academic named Dr. Gavin H. Grant, who utilizes his previous experience as a terrifying birthday party puppeteer to scare the religion right out of you.
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Odd Jobs Gin has taken on a lot of odd work in the past, and when you’re a Jack of All Trades agency based in a feudal Japan that’s been conquered and colonized by aliens, the term “Odd Jobs” means REALLY ODD jobs. But when some more than slightly suspicious secrets from the shadows of Gintoki Sakata’s somewhat shady former samurai past and a new pair of odd jobs collide, the action is bound to get so wild and demented that only a feature film will do it justice!
It’s a movie about Hungover guys that get lost in a death match game: Each year, drunk people are selected to participate in torturous games the morning after a big night out. There’s no sunglasses, no water, and no headache medicine. “The Hungover Games,” a film that manages to merge the premises of both “The Hunger Games” and “The Hangover” … and throw in references to “Ted,” “Django Unchained,” “The Lord of the Rings,” “Carrie,” “The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” and whatever else crossed the writers’ fevered brains during the probably very drunken “development process.”
A story and friendship of five wealthy and successful women Georgia, Chloe, Stella, Charley, and the newest in the group Ina. The four older women take Ina under their wing as they teach her the “rules” in their “secret” world. Most importantly, they teach Ina on how to go about their secrets.
Mickey, who happens to be a werewolf and a crime boss, gets all worked up and hairy during a private dance at a strip club. Justice, the dancer, grabs the nearest weapon and lands a fatal blow: her silver fountain pen right through Mickey’s wolfed-out eye. This ignites a small-scale war between Mickey’s group of werewolf mobsters and the sultry strippers of Vixens.
Scooby-Doo and Shaggy must go into the underworld ruled by the Goblin King in order to stop a mortal named The Amazing Krudsky who wants power and is a threat to their pals, Fred, Velma and Daphne.
Shirley has important news for her family, but she has five grown children with different lifestyles and finds it difficult to get them and the kids all together. So in steps Madea, the Matriarch General, to put the family’s life in perspective with a hilarious twist on financial difficulties, drugs and, most important, family secrets. The next generation has a lot to learn. In her own way, Madea expresses how deliverance won’t change you to be someone else, but will allow you to be who you really are.
Bad Boy Bubby is just that: a bad boy. So bad, in fact, that his mother has kept him locked in their house for his entire thirty years, convincing him that the air outside is poisonous. After a visit from his estranged father, circumstances force Bubby into the waiting world, a place which is just as unusual to him as he is to the world.
Rachel arrives in New York from her Amish community intent on becoming a dancer. Unfortunately Billy Minsky’s Burlesque is hardly the place for her Dances From The Bible. But the show’s comedian Raymond sees a way of wrong-footing the local do-gooders by announcing the new Paris sensation “Mme Fifi” and putting on Rachel’s performance as the place is raided. All too complicated, the more so since her father is scouring the town for her and both Raymond and his straight-man Chick are falling for Rachel.