God Bless America

January 3, 2011 0 By Fans
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Still of Joel Murray in God Bless AmericaStill of Joel Murray and Tara Lynne Barr in God Bless America


On a mission to rid society of its most repellent citizens, terminally ill Frank makes an unlikely accomplice in 16-year-old Roxy.

Release Year: 2011

Rating: 6.6/10 (207 voted)

Bobcat Goldthwait

Stars: Joel Murray, Tara Lynne Barr, Mackenzie Brooke Smith

Loveless, jobless, possibly terminally ill, Frank has had enough of the downward spiral of America. With nothing left to lose, Frank takes his gun and offs the stupidest, cruelest, and most repellent members of society. He finds an unusual accomplice: 16-year-old Roxy, who shares his sense of rage and disenfranchisement.


Joel Murray


Tara Lynne Barr


Mackenzie Brooke Smith


Melinda Page Hamilton


Rich McDonald


Guerrin Gardner


Kellie Ramdhanie

Bad Girl #2

Andrea Harper


David Mendenhall


Juliana Acosta

Press Conference Reporter

Steve Agee

Crew Member

Iris Almario


Aris Alvarado

Steve Clark

Carson Aune

Boy #2

Ellen Baker

PR Rep for Pop Stars

Taking out the trash, one jerk at a time.


Official Website:
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Release Date: 3 Jan 2011

Filming Locations: Los Angeles, California, USA

User Review

Captures our age of narcissism and stupidity

Rating: 10/10

I saw this movie's premiere at the Toronto Film Festival. I loved it.
Bobcat Goldthwait has given us a hilarious comedy that perfectly
satirizes our self-centred, celebrity-obsessed, uncritical age.
Throughout the dark comedy Joel Murray delivers a perfect performance
as one of the last thinking men, who has grown weary of life and
society. In between the action and the comedy, Joel Murray's character
delivers scathing indictments of society that had the Toronto audience
break out into spontaneous applause. Besides being hilarious, this
movie is really an interesting exploration of the insensitivity and
thoughtlessness of modern popular culture. This movie is the antidote
our "reality show," celebrity-obsessed, know-nothing-and-proud-of-it
culture. The film's outlandish violence perfectly captures Horace
Walpole's epigram, "This world is a comedy to those that think, a
tragedy to those that feel." Unfortunately, as the movie points out,
few people are now capable of either thinking or feeling.