"KICK-ASS! An inspirational reflection on todays true chopper heroes." -- Sean Sweeney, The Horse Backstreet Choppers Magazine, Oct. 2005
"Quite simply the best film ever made about custom motorcycles" -- Blue, BackStreet Heroes Magazine, U.K., Oct 2005
...an excellent look at motorcycle culture andthe only one to tackle the relationships between a group of friends..." -- Jonathan Leigh, icravedvd.com, Oct. 2005
Choppertown is tough, gritty and honest, just like the people it portrays." -- David Edwards, Editor in Chief, CycleWorld, Aug. 2005
Choppertown is up there with the giants as a potentially life-changing classic. -- American V-twin Magazine, July, 2006
Feeling bloated from the over-produced, fatty film frostings slathered over [Hollywood films]? Thentake a spin with the boys from "Choppertown." --KJ Doughton, FilmThreat.com, Jan. 2006
Every now and then something happens that thrust custom motorcycling, and its associated lifestyle blinking into the glare of the spotlight. Life magazine started the ball rolling in 1947 with their Hollister cover story, it was picked up by The Wild One in 53, and then Easy Rider in 1969. There has been a myriad selection of others with lurid titles and plotlines since, the majority has been commercially, and shamelessly exploiting the genre, or the fears of an impressionable public, with few breaking the surface and establishing a fan base.
Choppertown, the independently produced film by One World Studios, is up there with the giants as a potentially life-changing classic that will find a broad audience, not least among men, and could re-establish a grass-roots motorcycle culture. Strangely compulsive viewing, it is a frank, intimate and disarming look at the relationships of a group of exclusively male riders the Sinners of the title centered around the story of one member, Kutty Noteboom, building his first ground-up bike with the help of fellow Sinner, Rico, and his workshop. ~from American V-twin Magazine, July 2006