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JEXI Official Trailer (2019) Adam DeVine, Rose Byrne, Comedy Movie HD



JEXI Official Trailer (2019) Adam DeVine, Rose Byrne, Comedy Movie HD
© 2019 – Lionsgate

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2019-08-22 17:12:13

LAST CHRISTMAS Official Trailer (2019) Emilia Clarke, Comedy Movie HD



LAST CHRISTMAS Official Trailer (2019) Emilia Clarke, Paul Feig Comedy, Romance Movie HD
© 2019 – Universal

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2019-08-14 06:40:36

GOOD BOYS “Learn how to Kiss” Clip Trailer (2019) Jacob Tremblay Comedy Movie HD



GOOD BOYS “Learn how to Kiss” Clip Trailer (2019) Jacob Tremblay Comedy Movie HD
© 2019 – Universal

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2019-08-05 15:10:48

GOOD BOYS Final Trailer (2019) Seth Rogen, Jacob Tremblay Teen Comedy Movie HD



GOOD BOYS Final Trailer (2019) Seth Rogen, Jacob Tremblay Comedy Movie HD
© 2019 – Universal

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2019-07-17 15:12:48

ALWAYS BE MY MAYBE Official Trailer (2019) Keanu Reeves Comedy Movie HD



ALWAYS BE MY MAYBE Official Trailer (2019) Keanu Reeves Comedy Movie HD
© 2019 – Netflix

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2019-05-16 15:17:19

BONDING Official Trailer (2019) Comedy, Netflix TV Series HD



BONDING Official Trailer (2019) Comedy, Netflix TV Series HD
© 2019 – Netflix

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2019-04-23 16:59:27

HBO Orders Veep Creator’s Sci-Fi Comedy Avenue 5 To Series

Armando Iannucci is headed back to HBO with the new comedy Avenue 5, as the network makes the series order official. Iannucci has long been associated with political comedies, after heading up such memorably foul-mouthed series as The Thick of It and HBO’s own perennial Emmy-winning comedy Veep. The writer and producer was the showrunner of the Julia Louis-Dreyfus-led series until season 4, paving the way for David Mandel to take the reins leading into its currently airing final season. 

Iannaucci has kept busy since his departure from Veep, writing and directing the feature film, another scathing political satire, The Death of Stalin, which starred Steve Buscemi, Jason Isaacs, Paddy Considine, and more. Now, Iannucci is headed back to television with a series that has a dramatically different premise and setting from what he’s used to. Avenue 5 is a sci-fi comedy set 40 years in the future, and is being billed as a “space tourism comedy… when the solar system is everyone’s oyster.” 

More: Game Of Thrones Season 8 Review: Reunions & Introductions Raise The Series’ Stakes

As reported by TVLine, Avenue 5 has officially been given a series order from HBO, making it the latest new comedy to join the network’s ranks and help fill the void left by the departing Veep. With Iannucci on board and the futuristic premise, the series already sounds like a worthwhile endeavor for the network, and the cast that’s been lined up just sweetens the deal. Iannucci will reunite with Veep guest star Hugh Laurie, as well as Silicon Valley standout Zach Woods, and Josh Gad (Frozen). The series will also feature roles for Niki Amuka-Bird (Hard Sun), Suzy Nakamura (Veep), and Ethan Phillips (Better Call Saul). 

The report from TVLine sees Laurie (will next be seen in Hulu’s Catch 22) playing Captain Ryan Clark who is described as ““suave, outwardly confident, controlled and personable.” Woods will play Matt Spencer, a “nihilist…who can’t wait to get to the end of his final cruise before promotion to a more senior role on Earth.” Gad, meanwhile, will play Herman Judd, the “face and name behind Avenue 5, and the whole Judd brand, including hotels, fitness clubs and space tourism.”

Though Avenue 5 show won’t have a direct relation to politics, it’s not hard to imagine Iannucci using the notion of “space tourism” as a vehicle to satirize any number of topics — politics included. From the sound of it, this new comedy will be a bold step for Iannucci and his unique brand of comedy. 

Next: Bosch Season 5 Review: TV’s Most Reliably Entertaining Cop Show Returns

Avenue 5 does not currently have a premiere date. 

Source: TVLine


2019-04-22 02:04:27

Kevin Yeoman

Ranking The Top 10 Underrated Comedy Sequels

A lot of comedy sequels fall short of their predecessors, but there are plenty that hold a candle to—or even improve upon—the first film. For the risks, just look at the Hangover 3. They tried to go the route of copying a lot of the beats from their first movie, but it fell flat and mostly disappointed audiences. However, these movies went the other way and strengthened their franchises, by adding new wrinkles and characters, while placing fan favorite protagonists in new situations.

Thanks to big budgets and solid casts, here are ten underrated comedy sequels that will keep viewers laughing from start to finish.

Related: Mike Myers Playing Multiple Characters in New Netflix Comedy Series

10 Ghostbusters II

Ivan Reitman’s second Ghostbusters film reunites the charming cast of the original, Bill Murray, Harold Ramis, Dan Aykroyd, and Ernie Hudson, who are funny as ever in this comedy/sci-fi sequel. In Ghostbusters II, the crew revives the ghostbusting business in order to combat the newest supernatural threat to New York City. To the cast’s credit, the laugh-out-loud humor is just as present as it was in the original, making this 80s flick worth re-watching.

9 Wayne’s World 2

Less than two years after the original, Wayne’s World 2 debuted to much less box office profit than the first movie but kept up its catchphrases and pop culture references. Fans found it just as enjoyable as the first installment, but some critics slammed the film’s hit-or-miss jokes. However, Roger Ebert gave the film three out of four stars, saying the main characters are “impossible to dislike” and credited their vocabulary as their biggest charm. Schwing!

8 American Wedding

American Wedding brings the gang back together to witness the holy matrimony of high school sweethearts Jim and Michelle. Though some critics disliked the film’s gross-out humor, fans of the series were not disappointed in another installment of the franchise that brilliantly balances raunchy humor and heartfelt, touching moments about friendship and growing up.

7 Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantanamo Bay

Doing drugs and making off-color jokes, Harold (John Cho) and Kumar (Kal Penn) deliver just as many laughs as they did on their journey to White Castle in the original film. In Harold & Kumar Escape from Guantanamo Bay, the guys get captured and thrown in prison after being mistaken for militants on a plane to Amsterdam. They manage to escape and set out to clear their names while running from the feds. It’s no classic, but the film plays like a string of enjoyable, silly skits.

6 Horrible Bosses 2

There’s no doubt that the first Horrible Bosses installment is definitely better than the second, but Horrible Bosses 2 is nothing to scoff at. The main trio has such great comedic chemistry and there’s no shortage of it in this amusing sequel. The plot feels a little thrown together, but Jason Sudeikis, Charlie Day, and Jason Bateman will make viewers laugh from start to finish with outrageously dark jokes and the help of a star-studded cast, including Christoph Waltz, Chris Pine, and the return of Jamie Foxx and Jennifer Aniston.

5 Ice Age: The Meltdown

There may be too many films in the Ice Age franchise, but the second installment, Ice Age: The Meltdown, is one of the better ones. Nothing compares to the unique simplicity, setting, and animation style of the first film, but the second one introduces a realistic antagonist: global warming. Ice Age: The Meltdown also sees the addition of new cast members, such as Queen Latifah as Ellie, Manny’s love interest and fellow woolly mammoth (who actually thinks she’s a possum).

Related: HBO Renews Emmy-Winning Dark Comedy Barry For Season 3

4 The Hangover Part II

Asking anyone about The Hangover Part II will probably result in them saying that it was a rip off of the first film and that the original is the only good movie in the entire trilogy. But those who’ve watched the third film will have more of an appreciation for the second installment. The Hangover Part II brings the Wolfpack back together for more shenanigans, this time in Thailand for Stu’s (Ed Helms) wedding. To no surprise, another character goes missing, and more animals and drugs are involved. Nevertheless, the laughs keep rolling in this dark comedy sequel.

3 Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me

Mike Myers knocks it out of the park for the second time in the first Austin Powers sequel, The Spy Who Shagged Me, which was followed up by another sequel—Austin Powers in Goldmember—in 2002. Myers’ character acting is at its finest in this spy spoof trilogy, playing groovy British agent Austin Powers, campy villain Dr. Evil, obese Scotsman Fat B——, and later Goldmember, a Dutch super-villain and one of Dr. Evil’s henchmen. In The Spy Who Shagged Me, Myers battles himself again when Dr. Evil sets out to steal Austin Powers’ mojo by traveling back to the 1960s in his newly invented time machine. This hysterical sequel follows Powers as he tries to stop Dr. Evil from leaving him “shagless”—his worst nightmare.

2 Meet the Fockers

Jay Roach’s Meet the Fockers certainly isn’t a masterpiece, but those who are into immature, raunchy humor—including name puns—probably have special places in their hearts for this Meet the Parents sequel. Seeing more of grumpy, paranoid Robert De Niro as Jack Byrnes is fun in itself, but the addition of Dustin Hoffman and Barbra Streisand as Greg’s (Ben Stiller) parents makes this comedy sequel even more of a hoot.

1 Rush Hour 2

While the first Rush Hour felt more original, Rush Hour 2 ramps up the action and the funny. The second installment sees Chris Tucker and Jackie Chan exchanging dialogue and working more as a team as they investigate the murder of two U.S. customs agents. Watching the two hilariously rag on each other is like watching a couple of champions play tennis. In Rush Hour 2, Chan and Tucker’s chemistry makes every moment hilarious, even when the characters get themselves into life-or-death situations.

Next: 10 Great Movies That Never Needed a Sequel


2019-04-20 09:04:10

Courtney Zawistowski

Mike Myers Playing Multiple Characters in New Netflix Comedy Series

Mike Myers will be playing multiple characters in a new Netflix comedy series. Back in the 1990s, Myers was one of the hottest TV comedians around, taking his Wayne’s World sketch (alongside Dana Carvey) to international heights with two films, and briefly introducing a variety of popular catchphrases.

After leaving SNL in 1995, Myers struck gold with his Austin Powers character, a 1960s era, snaggle-toothed secret agent created as a parody of James Bond. Once again, catchphrases abounded and the character was so popular that it went on to spawn two more films in the franchise, with years of rumors persisting that a fourth is on its way. In addition to the popularity of Austin Powers, Myers was also responsible in part for the huge success of Disney’s Shrek series, in which the former SNL star voiced the big green eponymous ogre in three feature films, numerous spin-offs and several straight to home video releases. Most recently, Myers appeared as EMI record executive Ray Foster in the Oscar-winning Freddie Mercury biopic, Bohemian Rhapsody, as well as the host of ABC’s revival of The Gong Show.

Related: Bohemian Rhapsody’s Mike Myers Cameo Was Cheesy (And Brilliant)

With his penchant for playing a wide variety of unique characters well documented, it was only a matter of time before Myers stepped forward with something new. And while Austin Powers fans may be disappointed that the lecherous 1960s spy isn’t returning just yet, Variety is reporting that Myers will be the latest celebrity to find support at Netflix with a brand new project.

The yet to be titled comedy series will see Myers star as well as executive produce, and has been given a six-episode order from Netflix. Aside from this, not much else is currently known. Speaking about the new project, Myers said, “I love creating characters and Netflix has given me a fantastic playground to play in.” Though Myers has an extensive career that includes roles on TV and the big screen, he’s never been directly involved in a sitcom, meaning this will be new ground for the star. Myers’ relative unfamiliarity with the medium shouldn’t be cause for concern, however, as he’s no stranger to all the behind the camera work that’s required for any production to have a chance at success. His 2013 documentary Supermensch: The Legend of Shep Gordon saw him flaunt his first-time directorial chops with success, creating a true-life and touching portrait of one of Hollywood’s greatest talent managers.

For some, the name Mike Myers might elicit little more reaction than a roll of the eyes. But for others, Myers has been consistently missing from Hollywood’s comedic output over the last decade or two. Undeniably talented, it’s been a long time since fans were treated to something more than small cameos in films or being the star of someone else’s variety series. Exactly what Myers will bring to the crowded Netflix table remains to be seen, but whatever it is, he’s sure to take it all on with the same comedic gusto that’s previously made him such a pop culture phenomenon.

More: Is There A Link Between Halloween’s Michael Myers & Mike Myers The Actor?

Source: Variety


2019-04-17 07:04:03

Mike Jones

Little Review: A Cute & Heartfelt Age-Changing Comedy

Little successfully puts a funny new spin on age-changing comedy with a surprisingly heartfelt message about staying true to yourself when growing up.

Age-changing comedies are nothing new to Hollywood, with Big and 13 Going on 30 taking young preteens, aging them up to become adults and inevitably teaching them a lesson about not growing up too fast. In Universal Pictures’ latest comedy, Little, that particular formula is reversed, with an adult woman being turned back into her 13-year-old self – to hilarious effect. Little was directed by Tina Gordon (Peeples) from a script she co-wrote with Tracy Oliver (Girls Trip), who’s credited with the story of the movie. Little successfully puts a funny new spin on age-changing comedy with a surprisingly heartfelt message about staying true to yourself when growing up.

Little introduces 13-year-old Jordan Sanders (Marsai Martin), who’s bullied in middle school for her interest in science and as a result of one particular incident, learns the wrong lesson about how to deal with bullies: she becomes a bully herself. Cut to grown up Jordan (Regina Hall), who’s become a tech mogul in charge of her own company. She’s feared by all of her employees, including her overworked assistant April (Issa Rae). And when Jordan is mean to a young girl, that girl wishes Jordan was little – and the next morning Jordan wakes up as her younger self. With an important work pitch looming and Jordan desperate to return to her adult self, she turns to April for help in finding the little girl that cursed her. However, Jordan will have to learn some hard lessons – ones she didn’t learn the first time she was little – before she returns to her adult self.

In terms of putting a new spin on the age-changing comedy, Little does a good job of offering something new within such a specific brand of film. Even this particular reverse on the aging up of Big and 13 Going on 30 has been done before with 17 Again, but Little sets itself apart by focusing on the experiences of a black girl/woman, bringing some much needed representation to this branch of comedy. The movie mines its premise, along with the gender and race of its characters, for a great deal of comedy. Oliver’s script for Little, like that of Girls Trip, is unapologetically female-focused, diving into not only Jordan’s experiences as a girl and as a woman, but her dynamic with April. The result is an oddball story with well-developed characters that brings plenty of heart to a typically comedic age-changing story. Little doesn’t skimp on the comedy, but it doesn’t skimp on the heart either, balancing the lessons Jordan learns as her young self with the more wild moments of humor.

The star of Little is, undoubtedly, Martin, who’s made a name for herself in Hollywood as one of the leads in ABC’s sitcom Black-ish. Martin rather effortlessly pulls off the character of Jordan in Little, portraying an adult in a child’s body with a great deal of grace and humor. Thanks to her performance as the younger version of Hall’s character – and Hall is certainly solid in her own right as the wildly mean adult Jordan – Martin effectively sells the concept of Jordan being stuck in the body of her 13-year-old self. Meanwhile, Rae works as a great complement to Martin and Hall’s Jordan, portraying the more subdued and fearful April. The relationship between April and Jordan is the anchor for much of the more hard to believe aspects of Little, working to ground the movie’s fantastical premise and over-the-top comedy. The trio of actresses are a solid cast to lead the film and though there are memorable bit parts for the supporting players, Martin, Rae and Hall are what makes Little work as well as it does.

Still, though Little strives to rise above the typical studio comedy with its new spin on the age-changing premise, the movie plays it relatively safe. Making the main characters of Little a pair of black women certainly puts a fresh perspective on the premise of an adult becoming their younger self and learning certain life lessons, but the movie still follows a fairly predictable path to that conclusion. And there’s nothing wrong with predictable, especially in terms of Little, which is fun both because of and despite its predictability. Moviegoers looking for a solid comedy that helps them escape for a few hours will find just that in Little.

Ultimately, Little may not have reinvented the wheel of comedy but it’s perfect for fans of Oliver’s last film Girls Trip, or those who have followed Martin’s rise on Black-ish. Further, fans of Rae’s own HBO comedy Insecure will see her playing a similarly earnest and unsure character in Little. Anyone that was intrigued by the trailers for Little will find plenty to enjoy in the movie’s often uproarious comedy, which is effectively balanced by a touching story about growing up – one that reinforces a lesson both kids and adults likely need to learn. Little is a successful comedy and an entirely enjoyable experience at the theater that may get lost amid a month with so many big releases, but it provides some necessary counter-programming to the superhero blockbusters debuting in April.

Trailer

Little is now playing in U.S. theaters nationwide. It is 109 minutes long and rated PG-13 for some suggestive content.

Let us know what you thought of the film in the comments section!


2019-04-12 05:04:42

Molly Freeman