South Park: Review Bigger, Longer & Uncut Film

The 1999 film South Park: Bigger, Longer and Uncut is produced by Trey Parker and Matt Stone. It stars Trey Parker, Matt Stone, Mary Kay Bergman, Isaac Hayes. The manager is Trey Parker.

The story begins with Stan Marsh leaving home to see friends and go see a new movie. This new film has a lot of bad words in it and the boys begin to use them. His parents find out where they heard the bad language and as the kids get into trouble. After Mr. Mackey, school counselor, try to teach them not to swear to go see the movie again, without knowing their fathers. When Kenny Cartman tries to show her a trick, catches fire. Once again, parents recognize that their children went to the movie. They are based on the next two weeks. Then all the parents of South Park get together and find someone to blame for the bad language of children. They decide to blame Canada, the country where the film came. As a result of these accusations, pumps Canadian family mansion Baldwin. In response, the United States declares war on Canada.

Unless you are familiar with the type of humor of the television series South Park, you probably do not like. It has many bad words and violent scenes. For example, Cartman sings a song about Kyle's mother in which the flame bitch. The main characters in the film are the children of eight years of age. This kind of language from children so young may surprise some viewers and be seen as grossly inadequate. Also during the course of the film one of the boys died. Kenny accidentally burned while Cartman shows a fart can be fired. Physicians who are trying to save to grab and pull the parts of his body and, ultimately, to replace his heart with a baked potato. The Pope then explodes, killing him. Many people have rejected this type of humor rude, but you have to understand the unique style of humor that Stone and Parker present in order to appreciate this movie.

One of the most striking features of South Park is that it is a musical. When I first saw the film, a musical was the last thing I expected. The songs do not add some emotional depth of the story. For example at the end of the movie Satan, having been intimidated by Saddam Hussein again, singing a song about how you want to live on Earth where everything is clean and quiet and not as lonely as hell. Shortly afterwards, when the kids decide to join and do things right, sing a song about the foot and resisting the war and restoring peace between Canada and the United States. Despite the reputation of South Park, some emotional moments seem unexpected because it is a musical.

Finally, I think the viewer should understand and appreciate Matt Stone and Trey Parker way of expressing the mood to his audience. If the viewer can not do this, then South Park would be a waste of time. If possible, then it is up your alley.