Tells the story of Rainbow Randolph, the corrupt, costumed star of a popular children’s TV show, who is fired over a bribery scandal and replaced by squeaky-clean Smoochy, a puffy fuscia rhinoceros. As Smoochy catapults to fame – scoring hit ratings and the affections of a network executive – Randolph makes the unsuspecting rhino the target of his numerous outrageous attempts to exact revenge and reclaim his status as America’s sweetheart.
You May Also Like
“The Passion of the Christ” is a film about the last 12 hours in the life of Jesus. Director Mel Gibson received much criticism from critics and audiences for his explicit depiction of and focus on violence and on christs suffering, especially on the part of the jewish community. The films languages are Arabic, Latin and Hebrew and its actors are laymen which was controversially received as well.
In 2016 the horror Tom Riley experienced in a home he bought at a Sheriff’s Sale was captured on 21 security cameras in the home. What if he was experiencing this over and over again in parallel universes? BAD BEN – THE MANDELA EFFECT, gathers footage together that shows the paranormal experiences Tom had, seem to keep occurring.
Boog, a domesticated 900lb. Grizzly bear finds himself stranded in the woods 3 days before Open Season. Forced to rely on Elliot, a fast-talking mule deer, the two form an unlikely friendship and must quickly rally other forest animals if they are to form a rag-tag army against the hunters.
Beatriz, an immigrant from a poor town in Mexico, has drawn on her innate kindness to build a career as a health practitioner. Doug Strutt is a cutthroat, self-satisfied billionaire. When these two opposites meet at a dinner party, their worlds collide, and neither will ever be the same.
Produced by Jerry Seinfeld, Letters From A Nut is based on Ted L. Nancy’s bestselling series of books and filmed on stage at LA’s Geffen Playhouse. Nancy brings his madcap collection of correspondences to the screen for a one-of-a-kind show that is both outlandish and uproarious.
A film director confides in his interlocutor. He talks about the working process, about creative blocks, about artistic crises and expressive forces. At some point, the idea takes hold that this conversation could be turned into a film. And this is the very film we’re watching the two of them in.
Nora is a young housewife and mother, living in a quaint little village with her husband and their two sons. The Swiss countryside is untouched by the major social upheavals the movement of 1968 has brought about. Nora’s life is not affected either; she is a quiet person who is liked by everybody – until she starts to publicly fight for women’s suffrage, which the men are due to vote on in a ballot on February 7, 1971.