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21 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

A rollicking and hilarious film about the mother of all curse words. It's taboo, obscene and controversial, yet somehow permeates every single aspect of our popular culture - from Hollywood to the schoolyard to the Senate floor in Washington D.C. The F-Bomb brings to life the dirty word's impact with a fast-paced and funny collection of film clips, animation and the insite of linguists, entertainers and comedians. Both liberals and conservatives chime in with opinions about this amazing word that always has been at the very center of debate on censorship and Free Speech. Pat Boone, Tera Patrick, Bill Maher, Drew Carey, Alanis Morissette and the late Hunter S. Thompson all have something to say. As the Austin Chronicle enthused "Four out of five fornicators agree- (The F-Bomb) F**k rocks!"

Special Features

  • Commentary by director Steve Anderson
  • Extended interviews
  • Extended and deleted scenes
  • F**k counter
  • Interviews with Bill Plympton and Steve Anderson
  • Theatrical Trailer

Product Details

  • Actors: Alanis Morissette, Billy Connolly, Drew Carey, Ice-T, Janeane Garofolo
  • Directors: Steve Anderson
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Image/Thinkfilms
  • DVD Release Date: May 10, 2006
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000KB488Y
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #83,853 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "F**k" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

32 of 35 people found the following review helpful By B. Merritt VINE VOICE on March 3, 2007
Format: DVD
It's puzzling how words effect people differently. Some are strongly affected, while others take them in stride. But one thing is for certain, the F-word has been a contentious four-letter symbol for a multitude of reasons.

First, is where it came from. There are so many false claims as to boggle the mind. Most of these fallacies center around a Playboy Magazine article from the 70s that said the F-word was "An order from the King to go forth and propagate." Supposedly this originated sometime around the 17th century and, of course, it's completely untrue. Helping to dispel this myth, the F**K documentary seeks to enlighten and entertain and does so for the most part.

So where did this dastardly word come from? The simple answer is: we don't know. We do know that it first appeared as a written word around 1456, but that's about it. What we do know is that now the word is held as vile filth by some, while others use it daily.

Cutting a large swathe across socio-political and generational lines, the documentary interviews everyone from cursing experts and porn stars, to Miss Manners and Pat Boone.

Anyone interested in the First Amendment should no doubt see this documentary along with THIS FILM IS NOT YET RATED. Both focus on America's disdain for words over violence. It's quite all right to shoot someone in the face on TV, but say the word "F**k" and you're in big trouble with the FCC. A brief and sexually explicit scene from a European rock concert shows how open other nations are to sexuality and the F-word's express meaning, while American's can't seem to get over it.

That being said, I will say that I use the F-word on occasion but only within an appropriate context.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Dan Lebryk TOP 50 REVIEWER on June 18, 2009
Format: DVD
It's clearly hard to write a review of this movie, why, well it's about a word that is specifically banned in Amazon's reviews. We're left to the euphimisms they mentioned in the movie.

All kidding aside, the first half of this film is remarkably good. It's well put together and makes a lot of sense. Just after the couple simulating sex at the rock festival in Europe, the film just becomes repetitive and boring.

The movie is a classic talking head documentary. There's some cute animmation between segments (see the cover art, the same artist did the inter segment work). A couple of talking heads against a black background talk about some aspect of the word. It goes back and forth, and sometimes a clip is shown to illustrate the point. There's subtitles that are supposed to be witty (not really). The talking head list is very wide - from Miss Manners to Ron Jeremy (that pretty well covers the gamut there). Tera Patrick is surprisingly intelligent. And of course I'd like the movie when Kevin Smith talks.

There's a couple of good segments about Lenny Bruce and George Carlin - in so many ways this film should be about these two guys.

How offensive is this film - it's not really. That word is used over 800 times. But after about number 100, it's nothing. In fact you kind of find yourself leaning toward saying it in casual conversation. The views are somewhat well balanced between conservative view (Pat Boone) and liberal view (Kevin Smith). It isn't apparent the director had an axe to grind one way or the other.

An hour and 30 minutes, roughly. It's so R rated. Actually when you get down to the nudity, it's R not anywhere near NC-17. No violence. Minimal nudity (you would expect more). Tons of strong language.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By John J. Cardella on February 16, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I highly recommend this dvd. It not only keeps you laughing through out the show, but also gives you a history and possible origin of the word f**k. It's nice to see a variety of comedians and a little animation thrown in too! Over all, well put together and enjoyable to watch!
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5 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Huckleberry69 on May 3, 2007
Format: DVD
If you wish to laugh repeatedly, and also wish to learn a little about the origin and evolution of the most commonly used cuss word, then rent this movie. It documents quite thoroughly the right-wing's attack against the use of profane language, and even allows many of them to respond with their justifications for condemning mere human language, a basic right protected under the 1st Amendment. (Not as THEY interpret it, of course!)

Though the Right is represented here, this is definitely a movie only the more liberal-minded will truly enjoy, for it is quite "profane" and harsh toward conservatives who wish to legislate their brand of morality in the U.S., especially in its exploration of the Lenny Bruce trials and George Carlin's "seven dirty words." So, in other words, it's quite biased, but so what? The Right cares not for the equal representation of ideas, so disregard the ignoramus that gave this movie one star because it was unfair to the Right (boo hoo!).

If the prospect of living in a BushWorld frightens you, then rent this movie. John Ashcroft, the former Attorney General under W, is perfectly illustrative of the world social conservatives want: when he was giving a press conference, he covered up the Venus deMilos' breast becuase it made him uncomfortable. A great work of art, censored because it made an uptight prig uncomfortable. Next they'd start censoring Shakespeare, Milton, Chaucer, etc.

Haven't these people read the Old Testament? There's much worse to be found there: justification for the raping of women, justification for the selling of young girls into slavery, justification of slavery, stoning the unruly child to death and on and on and on, massive genocide and justifications for.

Maybe we should censor, or ban, the Bible next...
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