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South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut [Blu-ray] (Bilingual)

4.5 out of 5 stars 261 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Trey Parker, Matt Stone, Mary Kay Bergman, Isaac Hayes, Jesse Brant Howell
  • Directors: Trey Parker
  • Writers: Trey Parker, Matt Stone, Pam Brady
  • Producers: Adam Schroeder, Anne Garefino, Deborah Liebling, Frank C. Agnone II
  • Format: AC-3, Animated, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, Original recording remastered, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Paramount
  • Release Date: Oct. 13 2009
  • Run Time: 81 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 261 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B002HK9I04
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #52,086 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

OK, let's get all the disclaimers out of the way first. Despite its colorful (if crude) animation, South Park: Bigger, Longer & Uncut is in no way meant for kids. It is chock full of profanity that might even make Quentin Tarantino blanch and has blasphemous references to God, Satan, Saddam Hussein (who's sleeping with Satan, literally), and Canada. It's rife with scatological humor, suggestive sexual situations, political incorrectness, and gleeful, rampant vulgarity. And it's probably one of the most brilliant satires ever made. The plot: flatulent Canadian gross meisters Terrance and Philip hit the big screen, and the South Park quartet of third graders--Stan, Kyle, Kenny, and Cartman--begin repeating their profane one-liners ad infinitum. The parents of South Park, led by Kyle's overbearing mom, form "Mothers Against Canada," blaming their neighbors to the north for their children's corruption and taking Terrance and Philip as war prisoners. It's up to the kids then to rescue their heroes from execution, not mention a brooding Satan, who's planning to take over the world.

To give away any more of the plot would destroy the fun, but this feature-length version of Trey Parker and Matt Stone's Comedy Central hit is a dead-on and hilarious send-up of pop culture. And did we mention it's a musical? From the opening production number "Mountain Town" to the cheerful antiprofanity sing-along "It's Easy, MMMKay" to Satan's faux-Disney ballad "Up There," Parker (who wrote or cowrote all the songs) brilliantly shoots down every earnest musical from Beauty and the Beast to Les Misérables. And in advocating free speech and satirizing well-meaning but misguided parental censorship groups (with a special nod to the MPAA), Bigger, Longer & Uncut hits home against adult paranoia and hypocrisy with a vengeance. And the jokes, while indeed vulgar and gross, are hysterical; we can't repeat them here, especially the lyrics to Terrance and Philip's hit song, but you'll be rolling on the floor. Don't worry, though--to paraphrase Cartman, this movie won't warp your fragile little mind. Unless you have something against the First Amendment. --Mark Englehart --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
I remember when I rented this movie a few years back, and I tried to watch it at about 1 a.m. I had to turn it was TOO funny....too much for my senses that late at night!!! The usual guys are here....Kyle, Cartman, Kenny, etc....with one very big difference.....they curse a LOT and dont bleep it out!!! As usual theres the fast rapid fire humor that South Park is known for.
So if you like it fast and raunchy, get a big bag of popcorn, a nice cold soda, and take a few deep breaths cause you will LAUGH!!!
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By Peter Uys HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWER on Aug. 19 2006
Format: DVD
This magnificent musical revolves around the fortunes of Terrance and Phillip, the great Canadian TV and movie stars. One Sunday, the little South Park urchins see their movie Asses Of Fire and are completely bowled over. The animation is perfect as it captures the boys' rapt attention in the movie house. The boys are accompanied by a little baby, who mouths all the swear words in the cutest way.

The highlight of Asses Of Fire is the great song Uncle F that has everybody singing along to the grand finale of Asses Of Fire, a feast of flatulence. When the urchins start swearing, the mothers and teachers of course pick it up. Soon, the cause of the bad influence is established: Terrance and Philip, and Canada in general. Concern spreads across the USA and soon it's on network news, where they even show a clip of a hip hop version of Terrance And Philip's aforementioned hit song.

The school does its best to persuade the children to use decent alternatives instead of swear words, in a lovely singalong number. After that, the kids go see Asses Of Fire again. Emerging from the theatre, the luckless Kenny, inspired by Terrance and Philip, lights a wind and catches fire. He's taken to hospital but after an unsuccessful operation, Kenny succumbs. In the meantime, the mothers are organising, forming the organisation Mothers Against Canada to combat the toilet humour running rampant.

Next thing, Terrance and Phillip are arrested during a TV interview. This leads to an angry exchange between the Canadian and US ambassadors at the UN. This is very funny, especially where all the delegates laugh at the Canadian ambassador. The Canadian Airforce responds by bombing the Baldwin residence in Hollywood. In South Park, the people burn Canadian products, including an Alanis CD.
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Format: DVD
I recently watched this movie again and am amazed at how well it still holds up. Both as uber intelligent social commentary and a wickedly guilty pleasure, this is also a credible musical (with Les Miserables as the obvious influence) that includes everything beloved to us SP fans and more. Even if you've never seen South Park and want to take a chance on something offputtingly intelligent-it's worth the risk.
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Format: VHS Tape
The point of any satire is to suggest that something that no one could possibly find acceptable is indeed acceptable in a sarcastic sense in order to insult a particular audience. For example, Jonathan Swift (possibly one of the greatest satirists who ever lived) wrote a satire known as "A Modest Proposal", which suggested that selling children as food was acceptable so that 17th century England could thrive despite Irish oppression at the time. Swift was trying to make a point that Irish oppression was driving England to extreme poverty, and wanted the Irish government to feel stupid for it. This is what "South Park: Bigger, Longer, and Uncut" attempts to do to parents and people supporting censorship for the wrong reasons. In this movie, it seems as though violence is acceptalbe, as long as people don't say any profane words (Infact, Kyle's overbearing mom states this at the movie's conclusion). It is a seemingly ridiculous society, but everything that happens throughout the movie serves to emphasize that flipping out over the use of profane words in today's society is stupid, people who flip out like that are stupid, and that censorship should focus on what's really threatening to young minds. Therefore, the fact that there are one-star reviews clearly illustrates that this movie did what it wanted to do. Curse words were not thrown around just to be thrown around. Rather, they were done so to show the typical reaction people have to hearing them, and this reaction was intentionally blown way out of proportion. What an amazing that will hardly ever be matched anytime soon! This is one of the most deceivingly deep, yet rebellious movies to ever come out. I'm GLAD people were offended by it; they can join all the other squares in this world who would declare war on anyone who might accidentely slip out the f-word when frustrated.
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Format: VHS Tape
Brilliant, brilliant, brilliant. Trey Parker and Matt Stone turn there dull, yet sometimes funny show into a hilarious film. This is worth buying for the first half alone. Leonard Maltin gave this his highest rating of the year, ***1/2. I think that the first 40 minutes are some of the funniest scenes ever shot on film. Like Leonard Maltin, I think some of these songs are fantastic. What a soundtrack! Blame Canada is pretty funny, but I like the m'kay song, and the opening (there's homeless people, but you just don't care). The Terence and Phillip film is intentionally bad, and the ending is over the top with going to war with Canada. The stuff with Saddam might have seemed funny when this came out, but right now I just have to press fast-foreward. Among other things, we finally get to see Kenny's face. This owns the Guiness World Record for most swear words in a film, and its only 80 minutes! Roger Ebert gave this thumbs down, and the next South Park episode was entitled "Roger Ebert Should Lay off the Fatty Foods." This film took a lot of critisism, and I'm surprised they got away with it. Excellent.
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