A short movie by Jesús Plaza.
In the late seventies director Wolfgang Büld hits the Screen with his historic documentary "Punk in London." The follow up of this rough document in the annals of the youth culture and it's first steps to become a worldwide phenomenon was the production of "Bored Teenagers" for German TV Station ZDF, which showed it in the frame of "Das kleine Fernsehspiel". Filmed at Locations around London, Cologne, Wuppertal and Büld's Hometown Lüdenscheid, it's parted into rare recordings of Adverts Live-Gigs mixed up with a little Storyline of a young couple that supports the Band around TV Smith and Gaye Advert on their Tour across Germany.
Wile E. Coyote uses a bottle full of bees, a brick wall, a boulder in a catapult, and a harpoon gun in his usual unsuccessful attempts to catch the Road Runner.
Daffy Duck must double for Bugs in any slapstick which Warners considers too dangerous for its star Bug Bunny.
"Is this trip really necessary?" asks a road sign. "Sure, it's necessary," replies Woody Woodpecker. "I'm a necessary evil." Patriotic gestures are evidently not Woody's strong suit. When he goes to the gas station for a refill, he doesn't even know what a ration book is. The attendant thinks Woody is a wise guy and takes a large mallet and knocks him and his car into a junkyard several miles away. What luck! The old cars still have a bit of gas in them. Woody takes a rubber hose and siphons the gasoline from some of them. Unluckily, one of the cars he picks is brand new. And it's a cop car. Woody is soon at odds with a bulldog police officer.
What starts out as a boring day for Bobby, Johnnie and Chuck quickly escalates into a riotous backyard adventure. A swarming beehive, a lawn mower with a mind of its own, a mysterious junkman and the neighborhood bully are just some of the hilarious encounters these close-knit friends will experience on a day that began with the classic kid question of all time: "What do you guys wanna do?"
Using the format of music videos, Zhao films an actor running through the remnants of a traditional Beijing neighborhood that is in the process of being destroyed as a result of urban economic redevelopment.
Fox has a furnished apartment which he desires to rent to a nice, quiet, respectable citizen like himself, and he especially wants no riff-raff tenant. What he wants and what he gets are two different things as along comes Crow with his own furnishings and decides to move in. Crow proceeds to make himself at home by tossing out Fox's fine furniture and fixings' and brings in his own junk, including a player piano, a juke box and a set of drums, all of which the jitter-bugging Crow plays all night. The Fox tries to evict him the next morning, but the crow simulates a raging snowstorm outside his window and the soft-hearted landlord allows him to stay. And then, although it is mid-July and hot enough to fry an egg on the sidewalk, Fox hustles down to the basement and starts shoveling coal into the furnace.
Woody decides to make a home in a telephone pole where he encounters Smedley, a lineman determined to stop his company's property from trespass.
Johnny tries to keep his marriage a secret from his boss, who feels that matrimony interferes with business.
Spanky & Alfalfa fake a toothache to get out of school.
A troupe of Chinese acrobats go to Japan to help celebrate the building of a shrine. At the same time a series of mysterious assassinations take place. Master swordsman Saotome try to solve the puzzling crimes.
A feature length, ultra-low budget digital movie project. It is an satirical parody of the Lord of the Rings story, as expressed in both book and film. It was inspired in concept by the excellent Bored of the Rings book by Harvard Lampoon.
Lulu answers wrong on a history quiz after cheating off of Tubby. While sitting in the corner and wearing a dunce cap Lulu falls asleep and dreams of chasing Tubby through history to get back at him.
Cadmus Cuckoo, who inhabits a clock, gets fed up dashing between his bed and the door of the clock every hour on the hour 24/7. And he is lonely. He leaves the clock, goes out into the world. meets a pretty songbird, woos her and wins her, gets married and brings her back to the clock with him.
“Bored in Heaven” follows New Years celebrations in Putian, Fujian, Southeast China. An experiential project based on 20 years of research by Kenneth Dean and Zheng Zhenman, this film illustrates the growing intensity of local traditions, as rural villages and their temples transition into a new century. Villages in this part of China are undergoing radical transformations. As land that was once public and agricultural is rebuilt and changes hands, the intricate temple system has responded. During the Cultural Revolution temples were torn down—now they are being built up into ritual alliances.
Tom and Jerry are taking a cruise when Tom decides to go surfing. He has problems with a shark and a rather tenacious starfish.
The epic tales of Saotome Mondonosuke, the ”Bored Hatamoto” were told in over 25 films. As a hatamoto (bannerman, or direct retainer of the shogun) Mondonosuke has a crescent scar on his forehead, which is a license to go above the law in order to protect the shogunate. In this exciting entry in the series, a vicious plot using ninja to curse the shogun leads to a showdown with the Owari clan, one of the 3 branch families of the Tokugawa. Will Mondonosuke be able to discover who is behind the conspiracy in time to save His Excellency from a hideous death? Starring the great Ichikawa Utaemon in his signature role, this film is a high point in the long-running series.
Even aging punk rockers are entitled to the occasional burst of nostalgia over the good old days, and in the spring of 2007, TV Smith, former leader of the Adverts, offered a handful of fans at London's 100 Club a look back at his salad days by tearing through the songs from the Adverts' classic debut Crossing the Red Sea with the Adverts with the help of his Spanish backing band, the Bored Teenagers.
Jonathan Ames, a young Brooklyn writer, is feeling lost. He's just gone through a painful break-up, thanks in part to his drinking, can't write his second novel, and carouses too much with his magazine editor. Rather than face reality, Jonathan turns instead to his fantasies — moonlighting as a private detective — because he wants to be a hero and a man of action.