Drunk Wedding 2015 Full Movie

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Drunk Wedding 2015 Full Movie

Drunk Wedding
Directed by Nick Weiss
Produced by Couper Samuelson
Written by Anthony Weiss
Nick Weiss
Starring Nick P. Ross
J.R. Ramirez
Christian Cooke
Bethany Dwyer
Dan Gill
Victoria Gold
Music by Nathan Matthew David
Cinematography Frederick Schroeder
Edited by Michel Aller
Daniel S. Russ
Production
company
Weston Pictures
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
Release dates
  • May 22, 2015 (2015-05-22)
Running time
81 minutes
Country United States
Language English
Budget $600,000
Box office $3,301

 

Drunk Wedding 2015 Full Movie

Drunk Wedding is a 2015 American comedy film directed by Nick Weiss and written by Anthony Weiss and Nick Weiss. The film stars Nick P. Ross, J.R. Ramirez, Christian Cooke, Bethany Dwyer, Dan Gill and Victoria Gold. The film was released on May 22, 2015, by Paramount Pictures.

drunk wedding 2015

Drunk Wedding

Imagine having to watch wedding videos of people you don’t know, and would never want to know, and you’ll be ready to endure “Drunk Wedding,” an abysmally unfunny comedy that seems much, much longer than its 80-minute running time. After keeping it shelved for two years, Paramount gave this small-budget, lowbrow farce a fleeting Memorial Day Weekend theatrical release before consigning it to the nether realms of smallscreen platforms. Pity the unwary viewer who stumbles upon it.

Working from a witlessly vulgar script he cobbled together with sibling Anthony Weiss, director Nick Weiss attempts to wring laughs from projective vomiting, premature ejaculation, accidental fellatio — yes, you read that correctly — and other R-rated raunchiness while depicting the alcohol-fueled misbehavior before, during and after a destination wedding at a Nicaraguan resort hotel. The worst offenders are visiting Los Angelenos, but the locals are scarcely more genteel.

It doesn’t help that Weiss makes a slapdash effort to sustain the illusion that everything we see was shot on vidcams by wedding guests. (Yeah, sure.) Indeed, this gimmick serves only to remind the audience that most found-footage movies are horror films in which unpleasant characters like the ones on view here exist solely to inflate the body count.

Actually, “Drunk Wedding” might have been appreciably more bearable if, somewhere around the 30-minute mark, the wedding were crashed by unruly extraterrestrials, malevolent apparitions or a phalanx of famished zombies.

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