Prepare yourself for GoreGasm, hosted by a disturbed puppet named Barnabus! Just in time to be late for Valentine’s Day, Barnabus riffs on a sick masterpiece by Takashi Miike, the Japanese director famous for his disgustingly violent films. Isn’t it just so romantic?
Video Show: The Bunny Perspective!
Nicolas Cage is the sorcerer and Jay Baruchel is the apprentice in a feature-length adaptation of that one segment from Fantasia. Watch as Disney screws up a franchise based on something that only lasts a few minutes. That never always happens!
Phil once again turns his show over to sound engineer Rex Rabitt for another installment of The Bunny Perspective: Music! On this episode, Rex talks about the music videos of Gotye, but not the video for “Somebody That I Used to Know”, because that’s already been discussed to death.
Phil turns the show over to his sound guy (and pop culture junkie puppet) Rex Rabitt! Is he merely an opinionated sound guy, or is there more to this red rabbit? Well, you won’t find out here, but you will hear his thoughts on the group LMFAO and their one great contribution to party history, “Party Rock Anthem”.
It’s the belated final episode of Time Travel Month! Phil Buni looks at Time Changer, a really poorly made Christian sci-fi film where a professor from 1890 gets in Captain Stubing’s time machine and travels to 2002. There, he’s horrified to discover that America is no longer the god-fearing country it never was. It’s hilariously awful!
This meta-mashup movie stars Josh Hutcherson and Dane Cook in a high school comedy/drama that morphs into a slasher movie, which them morphs into a sci-fi story involving body switching, time travel, and the end of the world. Sure, given the time of year, there are other movies more appropriate for Phil’s Time Travel Month, but no way and no how is he reviewing any movie version of A Christmas Carol.
Time Travel Month continues with Phil’s very first top ten list! He reveals the top ten darkest moments of Puella Magi Madoka Magica, a 2011 anime series where a schoolgirl named Madoka becomes a Magical Girl and battles dangerous monsters known as “witches”.
Phil’s special Time Travel Month continues with The Butterfly Effect! Ashton Kutcher has the hereditary power to travel back in time, which he uses to try to fix things, but instead he just screws up the present more and more. Unfortunately, this movie doesn’t understand how time travel works, or even the fundamental concept behind its own title.
December is Time Travel Month for Phil Buni, because screw Christmas! (Also, he did his Christmas specials back in July.) First up is Black Knight, a comedy where Martin Lawrence, one of the least funny actors of our time, works at a Medieval Times-style theme park, but then ends up traveling back in time to the actual medieval times! Did you notice how many times we said “time” in this description? It’s a theme month!
Phil reviews the unbelievably awful An American Werewolf in Paris, the sequel to the John Landis horror classic An American Werewolf in London, and the poster child for sequels that completely miss what made the original great.
Phil Buni loves this meta-horror masterpiece!
Phil talks great movies that require prior knowledge of the ridiculous tropes that make up the teen slasher genre, including Scream, New Nightmare, Cabin in the Woods, V/H/S, and many more!
While Zim is about an incompetent, self-centered alien who disguises himself as a schoolboy in a futile attempt to destroy the human race, and My Little Pony is about pretty ponies in a magical fantasyland learning lessons about friendship, Phil explains why they have quite a lot in common.
Man up and watch a girl’s cartoon!
It’s the last episode of Phil Buni’s second season! In honor of the occasion, Phil gets hit by a car, Trever drowns his problems in booze, and many other things happen that currently defy description. Oh yeah, and somewhere in here, Phil reviews the movie Stuck with Mena Suvari.
Phil and Trever put on sock puppets and present sketches and music videos as a tribute to The Sifl & Olly Show, a series starring two puppets that aired for two seasons on MTV in the late 1990s.
Phil Buni watches The Signal, a low budget horror film where all cell phones, TVs, and radios begin broadcasting a mysterious “signal” that turns people into murderous psychopaths. He also looks at the shameless big-budget ripoff: Muppets from Space? Look, just watch the review, maybe it’ll make sense.
Phil Buni joins the site with a found footage horror movie that mocks bad reality TV! It’s basically a better-than-expected Paranormal Activity clone, reviewed by a stoned bunny that really likes talking about people going insane a lot. Features a guest cameo from the Nostalgia Chick that’s super important to the integrity of the review!