Parents out there are no doubt excited to hear that Despicable Me is back this summer. Gru and his minions have returned for the series’ third installment, and the first trailer really seems to be playing to the 30-plus crowd.
The "Let's kill Kim Jong-un" move The Interview has drawn inevitable, and not always favorable, comparisons to another movie that skewers North Korea, Team America: World Police. But why do people hold up the South Park creators' often crudely funny film as a bar The Interview fails to reach?
Yesterday we highlighted a slew of films that were leaving Netflix at midnight this morning. Don't even look at the list, I'd say, it's too painful; they're already long gone. However, Netflix has attempted to heal our wounds with a long list of additions, including the great Team America: World Police.
Convinced that the aggressive success of Honey Boo Boo and her family has brainwashed America, South Park sends out the "greatest pioneer" James Cameron to dive deep into the abyss and raise the actual taste bar back up, thus saving America from sketti-wrestling.
Before South Park even existed in nascent forms, animator Trey Parker was making student films at the University of Colorado. And in 1992, Parker co-directed with Chris Graves American History, an irreverent overview of critical events in the history of the United States.
Trey Parker and Matt Stone are set to do to Japan what they did to the U.S. in Team America World Police: inflate every pop-culture stereotype until it soars overhead with a loud farting noise. The only twist is, their new movie Giant Monsters Attack Japan! will be aimed at kids. Find out the reason this movie may…