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Thread: Crispy's Mini-Movie Review Thread (still sans pie)

  1. #61
    UNbelievably Awesome Crispy's Avatar
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    Cool Docu-Drama Dump Edition

    Here are a bunch of films I saw this year based around real people, places, and events--some have more fiction to them than others.


    Bohemian Rhapsody
    A-

    The script is a solid “B” at best, however, the music is “A+” throughout. At first I had trouble buying Rami Malik as Queen’s legendary frontman, but in the last 15 minutes of the film I’ll be damned if I didn’t feel like I was watching Freddie Mercury at his apex. The film has great performances in supporting roles, a decent character arc for Mercury as the protagonist, and some solid social commentary without being preachy. All in all, this film is fun, emotional, and worthy of any Queen fan’s theater dollars.


    First Man
    A-

    Ryan Gosling plays Neil Armstrong as a quiet, reserved, yet deeply passionate man. Chazelle treats the space program as art, iconic—but the film feels more like poetry than propaganda; it revels in the beauty and jaw dropping wonder that is sending a human being to walk upon the face of the moon. And though the film is fiction, it is not a fantasy. Neil Armstrong put his bootprint upon the lunar surface. That reality is beautifully captured in this film for us all to experience


    I, Tonya
    B

    The main cast gives great performances, especially Margot Robbie and Sebastian "Is That Bucky!?!" Stan. It was trying to be a Cohen Bros film by looking at the darker aspects of humanity through the lens of the absurdness of that type of behavior, but the laughs never really landed with the audience.


    The Post
    A-

    Leave it to Meryl Streep, Tom Hanks, and Steven Spielberg to make the story of publishing a single issue of a newspaper suspenseful and riveting. Of course the film is more than that—it’s a poignant commentary on the press, it’s place in democracy, and it’s relationship with the government, especially the judicial branch.


    Greatest Showman
    B

    About what you’d expect from a modern Hollywood musical. The songs were quite good, but the plot and characters were rather archetypal and without much depth.


    Glass Castle
    C+

    An accounting of some of the worst parenting possible that tries to make you sympathize with the terrible parents in the last fifteen minutes. It’s got great performance by Woody Harrelson, and the kid actors are pretty great, too. But that last act is just so much nope. Truly WTF?


    All The Money In The World
    B-

    Michelle Williams and the kidnapper Chinquinta’s (sp?) performances save this rather drab, if not one sided, look into the life of the richest man who ever lived, J. Paul Getty, and how his obsession with money (winning) nearly cost his grandson his life.


    Darkest Hour
    A-

    The direction and cinematography are rather mediocre, but Gary Oldman’s performance as Churchill and that of his supporting cast propel this film to emotionally gripping heights. It’s scary to recall just how close Hitler was to winning Europe from fear alone and how courageous Churchill was to not capitulate the British Empire before the first bomb had been dropped on their island.


    Professor Marston & the Wonder Women
    C+

    This is a disappointingly flat biopic about people who lived rather colorful lives—said people being a former college professor who created the lie detector test & Wonder Woman, his wife (a fellow professor), and their, um, “teaching assistant.”


    A Futile & Stupid Gesture
    B+

    This Netflix comedy about the co-founder of National Lampoon, Doug Kenney, is an embarrassment of riches—the cast, script, direction. It’s just an utterly engaging and enjoyable comedy tinged with drama (more than a tinge in the third act).


    Molly’s Game
    B+

    Great character piece written and directed by Aaron Sorkin based on the memoir of Molly Bloom. It takes over two hours to get to a denouement that could’ve been reached satisfactorily in about 20 minutes less. If you know anything about Sorkin then you know whey he is so infatuated with Bloom and her family of genius pro-athletes run by a flawed, stern patriarch.

  2. #62
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    Here are a bunch of documentaries I’ve seen this year. Almost all can be found on Netflix, Hulu, or HBO.


    They’ll Love Me When I’m Dead
    A

    A documentary about the last film Orson Welles tried to make, which spanned over 15 years until his death in 1985. However, in telling the story of Welles’ attempt to make this film you also get the story of the man and his overall body of work. The filmmaker uses a lot of Welles' style and footage from other films to add drama and, mostly, whimsy to this tale.


    RBG
    A-

    It’s a fascinating life, that of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bador Ginsberg, aka Notorious RBG. The section on her confirmation hearing to the supreme court is a stark and unintended contrast to the confirmation hearings of Justice Kavanaugh in 2018. My main complaint with this documentary is the filmmakers could’ve spent a bit more time on her historic career as a lawyer, but it’s a minor complaint. This really is a film about the complete woman, RBG, and not just her time as a member of the SCOTUSA.


    Andre The Giant
    B+

    This HBO documentary turns into more of a WWF/WWE doc about half-way through, and it’s not as complete a look at the man himself—more the persona. However, as a kid I was a huge fan of Andre and it’s great to see a film about him so lovingly done.


    Conor McGregor: Notorious
    B+

    This Netflix documentary mostly covers McGregor’s preparation for the UFC featherweight title bout with Jose Aldo and his two fights with Nate Diaz for the Lightweight belt. This dropped early in the year before all the post-Mayweather drama and McGregor’s recent UFC loss to Khabib happened. I’d be interested to see if a “vol.2” is in the works by the same documentarians.


    Lego House: Home of the Brick
    A-

    Short Netflix documentary on the building of the LEGO House in Billund, Denmark. I already knew quite a bit about the history of the company from their own animated doc on YouTube and the Netflix series The Toys That Made Us, so I didn’t mind the minimal info about the history of the company. Besides, as the title states, this is more about the building of the actual house than an overview of the company in general.


    Filmworker
    B+

    Great documentary on Leon Vitali, the former actor who became legendary director Stanley Kubrick’s right hand man for the last 30 years of Kubrick’s life. The film becomes a bit repetitive in focusing on Leon’s work for Kubrick and leaves out a good chunk of info on the man himself. But this is still a deeply engrossing look into the filmmaking process—especially post production and Kubrick’s infamous demand for detailed perfection.


    Diana, Our Mother: Her Life & Legacy [HBO Doc]
    B

    Diana’s two sons along with her brother and friends give interviews about Lady Di on the 20th anniversary of her death. Honestly, if it wasn’t for my love of the show The Crown I wouldn’t be interested in this at all. So I found her life much more intriguing now than I have for the past 20+ years. Amazing what a good writer and some great actors can get you interested in.


    Walt: The Man Behind the Myth
    A

    At less than 90 minutes, this documentary offers an entertaining and fairly comprehensive look at Walter E. Disney, perhaps the most influential man in modern entertainment. My only gripe is I could’ve easily done with another half hour or so—especially covering the early days and his relationship with his animators.


    Making Fun: The Story of Funko Toys
    B+

    Netflix doc on the history of Funko toys. A bit unevenly paced and meandering, but still an interesting look into the unique history of the company as well as “funatics” and celebrity collectors.
    Last edited by Crispy; 12-04-2018 at 03:36 AM.

  3. #63
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    Lightbulb Now playing at a theater near you...


    Aquaman
    B+

    The action in this film is engaging while the CGI underwater scenes are stunning. However, the bits where the two leads, Jason Mamoa and Amber Heard, are together are mediocre at best. And their on-screen chemistry is nonexistent. Overall, this is a flawed and bloated film, but comparatively speaking it’s a win for the DCEU and worthy of seeing on the big screen if you’re a fan of the genre.


    Bumblebee
    B

    It's got G1 inspired Transformer designs, Autobot v Decepticon battle action on Cybertron, and muhfuh triple changers! All of those are reasons for any Transformers fan to see it on a big screen. However, be prepared to be actively bored and confused by some perplexing script & editing decisions for the remainder of the film.


    Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse [3D]
    A

    Wow. This is an amazing film from start to finish. It’s got heart, humor, action, and a hero’s journey that resonates on a core, collectively human level. I love 3D films, and this one utilizes the technology in a superior fashion to most others. However, some may not appreciate the varying animation styles on screen and how this film is shot at 12 frames per second instead of the usual 24 frames, which gives it a somewhat clunky feel to the movement. Personally, I found the animation to be spectacular, and I look forward to seeing this again on the big screen.


    Ralph Breaks the Internet (Wreck-It Ralph 2)
    B

    This takes on a complicated topic regarding being insecure and overly clingy in friendships, which is ambitious for a kids’ film. It also does a great job of visualizing the “world” of the Web in the same way it did for video games in the original film. However, it’s much too concerned with what’s “trending” and as such leans too heavily on popular trends/phrases that’ve already gone the way of the dodo.


    Mary Poppins Returns
    D

    Maybe you’ll find this latest Disney Studio dig into the pit of nostalgia more enjoyable than I did, but maybe you also like getting punched in the face. No judgment. I wanted to leave the theater 15 minutes in to this film, but I love the original so much that I forced myself to stay in hopes of the film redeeming itself. No redemption was to be found—only cringing and anger over how so many mistakes were made in this remake/soft-reboot poorly disguised as a sequel.


    Fantastic Beasts: Crimes of Grindelwald [3D]
    B-

    The pacing and structure of the film is a mess, but it’s pretty to look at. The plot was much too convoluted and uneven. It felt like a truncated version of a Rowling novel where the B-story became the A-story, the main characters were given short shrift, and the ending is a non-ending pseudo cliffhanger. Meh.


    Widows
    B-

    This film has an outstanding cast, decent script, and abysmally languid pacing. For a heist film it also unfortunately had very little suspense. The reviews for this one definitely over-hyped it, and that ending scene was anticlimactic, to put it mildly.


    A Star Is Born (2018)
    A-

    A really barebones but emotional love story between two flawed people and their passion for making music. Bradley Cooper does a great job in directing and performing as does Lady Gaga and Sam Elliot in an Oscar(bait) worthy performance.

  4. #64
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    Thumbs up Streaming Slices...


    Sisters Brothers [Hulu]
    B+
    This languidly paced, and oddly emotional and comedic film is what you get when a French director adapts a Canadian writer’s novel about two bounty hunters during the American Gold Rush. Joaquin Phoenix, Jake Gyllenhaal, and Riz Ahmed all give solid performances, but John C. Reily truly shines here in one of his best roles yet.


    Mid 90s [Amazon Prime]
    B+
    It’s an emotional and nostalgia fueled film for me because I was the same age as the protagonist at the same time the film is set, hence why I bumped it up from B to a B+. The film has a really great young cast who deliver great performances. However, the film sadly falls apart in the third act because our very charismatic and destructive protagonist does not really gain any true insight on his own. It’s told to him by the story’s most moral and kind character—Ray. Mid 90s is a coming of age story where the protagonist does not really come of age, so the ending is unfortunately hollow.


    Don’t Worry, He Won’t Get Far on Foot [Amazon Prime]
    B+

    This film based on the life of alcoholic, paraplegic cartoonist John Callahan is emotional, vulgar, and hilarious. Just the type of film the man himself deserves. It’s a bit saccharine in places, but Joaquin Phoenix delivers yet another outstanding performance.


    Brawl in Cellblock 99 [Amazon Prime]
    B
    There were a few plot points and character decisions I found perplexing, but overall it is a film as advertised—a hyper violent revenge flick shot in a 1970s B-movie style. Vince Vaughn’s “Southern” accent doesn’t do anyone any favors either, but he is scarily believable as a one man band of ass kicking, death-dealing destruction.


    Watership Down (2018 Netflix)
    A-
    This four hour animated miniseries based on the novel has excellent voice acting, but the animation has some problems. The rabbits look pretty good, but the other animals come off as budget level CGI, and it took me out of the story more than once.


    Bill Murray Stories [Netflix]
    A-
    If I didn’t absolutely love Bill Murray then this would be a “B+” doc at best with its guy in a supremely creepy Bill Murray mask “reenacting” certain scenes and the director’s mediocre narration. However, I do love Bill Murray, so hearing these stories, seeing some of the grainy phone footage, and the few interviews with people that participated in the occurrences was an hour well spent.


    Paterno [HBO]
    B+
    This is a cleverly biased film that almost appears as if it is giving an unbiased view of college football coaching legend Joe Paterno and his involvement/neglect about child sex abuse scandal involving one of his coaches, Jerry Sandusky. The real story here is not Paterno’s myopic view on winning football games, but it’s how people (not just those in power, but people in general) can infuriatingly ignore horrible facts because they conflict with what they want the world to be. It’s really troubling considering the modern political climate.

  5. #65
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    Thumbs up


    Joker
    A-


    Firstly, I went in to this with really low expectations. The trailer did not impress me. I felt like it revealed too much of the plot (which it did) and that plot seemed very derivative (which it was). And the one review I read prior to seeing the film took a giant shit all over it. Secondly, fuck was I surprised by how much I liked this film!

    The Good: Cast. Characters. Cinematography. Soundtrack. Pacing. The origin of a supervillain.


    Bad/Meh: Plot


    The Ugly: The DCEU
    If they did a trilogy of these Joker films with Phoenix, a la Nolan's DK trilogy, I'd be on board. However, with Margot Robbie's Harley Quinn in her own film, who knows where this will end up. If there is never…

  6. #66
    entertaining in its outrage Volta's Avatar
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    I've not seen Joker and I had an opportunity to go with a friend who would HAVE PAID my ticket.
    I really like your review and will humbly await the DVD/Digital version. It seems like something I'd pick up at Redbox, but not something I can budget considering this is AWARDS SEASON and I have to keep tight on that if I'm going to see the top 10 Best Pic noms like I do every year before the Oscars.
    I move with the trees in the breeze I know that time is elastic.

  7. #67
    entertaining in its outrage Volta's Avatar
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    I called my friend who went to JOKER. She said it as probably the best performance she's ever seen from a single actor and all the good stuff you said.
    She said it could be very triggering to people and that at least a dozen people walked out of her packed screening.
    I move with the trees in the breeze I know that time is elastic.

  8. #68
    UNbelievably Awesome Crispy's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Volta View Post
    I've not seen Joker and I had an opportunity to go with a friend who would HAVE PAID my ticket.
    I really like your review and will humbly await the DVD/Digital version. It seems like something I'd pick up at Redbox, but not something I can budget considering this is AWARDS SEASON and I have to keep tight on that if I'm going to see the top 10 Best Pic noms like I do every year before the Oscars.
    I think if you went to see JOKER for free you would've had to budget for only seeing 9 best pic noms since one would've been in the bag for you already. Maybe you could've even splurged on popcorn.

    Anyway, you're friend is right, Phoenix is deserving of a best actor nomination if nothing else. I went to a 5pm showing on a Monday, so there were only five people in the whole theater. We all stayed until the credits were over. If someone got "triggered" in this film to the point they had to walk out, sigh, then I ain't got nothing for 'em. It's nothing worse than you'd see in an episode of a streaming drama on murderers like Mindhunter or Sopranos as far as violence and/or depictions of a psychopathic killer goes.
    Last edited by Crispy; 10-11-2019 at 02:05 AM.

  9. #69
    entertaining in its outrage Volta's Avatar
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    I've seen it.
    Triggered as in watching someone lose themselves into psychosis and finally insanity. It's a pretty intense film for people dealing with mental health problems, I'm sure.

    But you're absolutely right as you always are. This was an amazing performance and a movie that although not part of the comic book series or DC Universe of films.. has just enough of those elements to satisfy people who are going to see a movie like that.
    I am not sure if it gets into Best Picture because of the controversy and a whole contingency of critics and voters who believe this film being released was irresponsible in a time when white men dealing with issues need very little to push them over the edge.

    The final 15 mins of this movie might be the best ending of a movie I've seen in the last 5 years.

    The dancing:
    Last edited by Volta; 10-13-2019 at 03:39 AM.
    I move with the trees in the breeze I know that time is elastic.

  10. #70
    UNbelievably Awesome Crispy's Avatar
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    Wink

    Quote Originally Posted by Volta View Post
    I've seen it.
    Triggered as in watching someone lose themselves into psychosis and finally insanity. It's a pretty intense film for people dealing with mental health problems, I'm sure.
    You make a good point here about the effectiveness the film has on really making the audience empathize with someone's psychosis. However, I'm not sure if "triggered" or "triggering" is the right word though to use in describing this film in general. I'm sure for a small percentage of people, as you described, it could indeed be triggering. But I'd think Saving Private Ryan is a film more likely to "trigger" a larger number of people (those suffering from battle induced PTSD) yet that film is almost never described as triggering. Eh, but it's semantics, I suppose. Anyway, more importantly...

    Quote Originally Posted by Volta View Post
    But you're absolutely right as you always are.
    So, before the @forumz shuts down you have to PM your number. I'll paypal/venmo you to say this and/or text it to people in my life who dare to question me being absolutely right in the future.

    Quote Originally Posted by Volta View Post
    This was an amazing performance and a movie that although not part of the comic book series or DC Universe of films.. has just enough of those elements to satisfy people who are going to see a movie like that.
    I am not sure if it gets into Best Picture because of the controversy and a whole contingency of critics and voters who believe this film being released was irresponsible in a time when white men dealing with issues need very little to push them over the edge.

    The final 15 mins of this movie might be the best ending of a movie I've seen in the last 5 years.

    The dancing:
    So, it's been a few months and an Oscar win for Phoenix since you wrote this. You called it with the film not getting Best Picture. Parasite was a worthy winner, IMHO. And your analysis in the spoilers is SPOT ON! I totally agree. I haven't broke down and bought this on Blu-Ray yet, but the quarantine lifestyle has me about to. This is one film I wouldn't mind re-watching and analyzing more.

  11. #71
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    Cool Grab some popcorn & a Quarantini

    Corona19 quarantine life got me writing more opinions no one asked for about movies.


    Uncut Gems
    A

    Adam Sandler’s performance along with the editing and music make this a suspense film driven solely by one man’s obsessive, self destructive behavior to constantly get a “better deal” in all aspects of life. It’s riveting from start to finish.


    1917 [IMAX]
    B+

    The film is beautiful and the gimmick of “one continuous shot” sold me on seeing it in IMAX, but really it didn’t feel as epic in scope as I’d hoped it would. The character development was minimal and the plot not so original, however, the film’s overall pace kept me engaged.


    The Gentlemen
    B

    Great performances and a well paced little crime plot, but not as many laughs as were advertised or anticipated. Enjoyable but mostly forgettable.


    Birds of Prey and the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn
    C

    This was definitely trying to be the DC version of Deadpool, but they didn’t go full on comedy. They tried to cram too many ancillary characters in. There were a lot of fight sequences, but they all felt choreographed. And worst of all, they tried to make you believe someone treating other people like shit (usually via theft) was an acceptable moral path to life. It’s a giant mess. The fact I like Mary Elizabeth Winstead (who was wasted in this) and Margot Robbie as performers as well as their characters so much (as portrayed in other media) is the only reason this film gets this high of a grade.


    The Call of the Wild
    B-

    I love, love, love the original Jack London novel. This film mostly gets the protagonist, Buck, correct. It expands greatly on John Thornton, but changes him in some unnecessary ways. And the film also totally shits on the tone and theme of the classic book. London wrote about the violence and unpredictability of nature, and why it should be respected—survival of the fittest. His book is stark, brutal, and violent. This film is all about the magic of nature—it Disney-fied London’s novel. If they wanted to make a “man and his dog go adventuring in the wilderness” movie, then fine. The CGI dogs were fine. Harrison Ford is fine. Dan Stevens is fine. Calling this movie Call of the Wild—not fine.


    Parasite
    A-

    This Korean satire about the wealth divide in South Korea seems applicable to all forms of classism, meaning the themes are nothing new. However, the real poetry here comes in the direction and cinematography. The third act has some surprises and some disappointments, but it’s overall a beautiful, and darkly humorous film.


    Terminator: Dark Fate
    B+

    The TERMINATOR franchise is just a hot damn mess. But all the nostalgia buttons and member berries were working at full capacity seeing Linda Hamilton kick ass on screen again. Seriously, the first 10 minutes alone are worth it for any T2 fans. The script is bonkers, just so many weird plot holes and leaps of logic. However, the action and pacing are outstanding. Mackenzie Davis is also fantastic as the soldier from the future. (Marvel should recast her as Carol Danvers in Phase 4. Just sayin’.) I was surprised how much I enjoyed this film. It’s better than it has any right to be, and it’s definitely worth a look if you passed on it in the theaters.
    Last edited by Crispy; 04-01-2020 at 11:00 AM. Reason: pic

  12. #72
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    All of these films are currently available on streaming services [Amazon Prime, HBO, Hulu, & Netflix]...


    Miss Americana: Taylor Swift
    B

    I found this an interesting yet incomplete look into arguably the biggest pop star of a generation. You can tell Swift got approval on the final cut as there are some, for lack of a better word, chunks missing. She also takes herself a bit too seriously, but is clearly passionate about women’s rights and equality. The fact she resisted pressure from family and business advisers to speak out on her political beliefs and risk alienating a large part of he fan base showed she has some real character.


    Marriage Story
    B+

    Well damn, that was heart-wrenching. If everyone is the hero of their own story then how does that play out in a divorce? How does a schism create a whole? This film examines these questions in a fairly satisfying way.


    The Two Popes
    A

    How much of this film is fiction and how much is truth? I do not know. But I do know as someone who was raised Catholic, and still believes things like the papacy can do more good than harm in the world, this film is what I hope the unprecedented transition of power from one living pontiff to another was really like. Also, the direction and performances are impeccable.


    Killer Inside: The Mind of Aaron Hernandez
    A-

    I’m not much of a true crime buff, but Netflix keeps making these compelling doc films broken up into three or four one hour episodes. I knew nothing more than the headlines when it came to Hernandez’s story, and wow, what a compelling modern day tragedy his life is. Very well edited, especially the prison audio tapes and surveillance camera footage, which are a key part of the film/series/whatever you wanna call this thing.


    Mel Brooks: Unwrapped
    B

    HBO doc that edits together different BBC interviews over 30+ years between Brooks & BBC muckity-muck Alan Yentob. Brooks goofs off and adlibs throughout with a Robin Williams-esque energy. Despite it’s haphazard and less than cohesive structure, the doc reveals a few sincere tidbits about Brooks that he lets escape, like the passion he has for singing (he idolizes Sinatra), playing drums, and the “seriousness” of his films. I’d say this is mostly entertaining for Brooks fans only and not the best intro to the man and his work.


    Long Shot
    B-

    Decent enough rom-com. Formulaic, though it does some gender reversal for a few conventions of the genre, and light despite the political backdrop.


    Hearts Beat Loud
    C+

    It’s one of those movies about music with original songs that are good. It’s one of those films that has a lot of talented, likeable people, like a great new actress who can sing well, Toni Collette, Ted, Danson, Blythe Danner, & Nick Offerman. Has to be great, right? Nope. It’s one of those films with a great premise but a paper thin script and milquetoast direction. It’s one of those films where the parts are greater than the whole. Also, it has a kickass poster. Just sayin’.


    Spenser Confidential
    C+

    Another film based on a television show, which was based on a series of novels. But I have fond memories of watching Robert Urich & Avery Brooks solve crimes on Spenser: For Hire, so I was looking forward to this film directed by Peter Berg. Unfortunately Berg phones this one in. I think he was like, “Pshh. It’s a Netflix movie, not a real movie.” Mark Wahlberg stars as his typical blah self. The real shinning moments in this film come from Winston Duke as the underused Hawk, and Iliza Schlesinger as Spenser’s sharp tongued ex. Worth a look for some mindless mediocre action and a few decent laughs.


    National Lampoon’s Dirty Movie
    D

    It’s basically a bunch of dirty (meaning heavy on the sexism, racism, and pedophilia) jokes strung together as short sketches. It also has a bit of debate on "what is funny," a heaping helping of gratuitous nudity, Robert Klein & Christopher Meloni. But no gratuitous nudity of Klein & Meloni.

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