South Park [Bigger, Longer & Uncut]

1.550,99

When the four boys see an R-rated movie featuring Canadians Terrance & Phillip, they are pronounced “corrupted”, and their parents pressure the United States to wage war against Canada.
Director: Trey Parker
Writers: Trey Parker (television series South Park), Matt Stone (television series South Park)

Description

S
outh Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut is a 1999 American adult animated musical comedy film based on the Comedy Central television series South Park. The film was directed by series co-creator Trey Parker, and stars the regular television cast of Parker, Matt Stone, Mary Kay Bergman, and Isaac Hayes, with guest performances by George Clooney, Eric Idle, and Mike Judge. The plot follows the four boys—Stan Marsh, Kyle Broflovski, Eric Cartman, and Kenny McCormick—as they see a controversial R-rated movie featuring Canadians Terrance and Phillip and begin cursing incessantly. Their parents pressure the United States to wage war against Canada for allegedly corrupting their children.

The film tackles issues of censorship and bad parenting and parodies the animated films of the Disney Renaissance as well as musicals such as the West End’s Les Misérables, and satirizes the controversy surrounding the show itself. The movie also heavily satirizes the Motion Picture Association of America; Parker and Stone battled the MPAA throughout the production process and the movie received an R rating just two weeks prior to its release. A writing team consisting of Parker, Stone, and Pam Brady was assembled. They conceived numerous plot ideas, with Parker and Stone’s being the one developed into a film. The film features twelve original songs by Parker and Marc Shaiman with additional lyrics by Stone.

The film was released in theaters on June 30, 1999, and on home video on November 23, 1999. Produced on a $21 million budget, it went on to gross $83.1 million worldwide in theaters, making it the highest-grossing R-rated animated film of all time. The song “Blame Canada” earned Parker and Marc Shaiman a nomination for Academy Award for Best Original Song at the 72nd Academy Awards. The song was performed by Robin Williams at the ceremony.

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