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Funny Ha Ha


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Funny Ha Ha + Mutual Appreciation + Hannah Takes the Stairs
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Product Details

  • Actors: Mark Capraro, Jonathan Clermont, Kate Dollenmayer, Sheila Dubman, Thomas Hansen (II)
  • Format: Color, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo)
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Fox Lorber
  • DVD Release Date: August 16, 2005
  • Run Time: 89 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (33 customer reviews)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
  • ASIN: B0009Y25ZU
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #140,023 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Funny Ha Ha" on IMDb

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Editorial Reviews

Brand New DVD Factory Sealed.

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This is the real thing. A genuine indie-flick without the pretentiousness or quirkiness or "big-issue" feel that has pigeonholed the "Sundance" style film. This is just a remarkably fresh and engaging story about a young woman figuring herself out; a film that plays with the ambiguities that comes from an age/culture that doesn't want to judge anybody or anything but where individuals can still be hurt by the actions of others. The dialogue is as perfect and genuine and real and awkward as anything I've seen on film (or in life, in people of this age). I knew people like the characters here in college and grad school, and the story kept me involved and caring about them. I agree with other reviewers that this film is easily as important and interesting as other major indie debuts like Stranger than Paradise, Slackers, Clerks, and Sex Lies and Videotape. Here's hoping that as Andrew Bujalski (and his stellar cast) finds the much-deserved acclaim from this film he doesn't lose the honesty and edge of this simple, low budget masterpiece.
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12 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Carter on July 25, 2005
Format: DVD
Most of the ha-ha's in Funny Ha Ha are not exactly funny: Andrew Bujalski's debut feature is foremost a squirming comedy of recognition. This Boston ultra-indie-which Bujalski wrote, directed, edited, and co-starred in-slouches through the blurry limbo of post-collegiate existence, a period at once ephemeral and cruelly decisive. It opens with 23-year-old heroine Marnie (Kate Dollenmayer) stumbling into a tattoo parlor, where the proprietor refuses to ink her because she's plastered. This movie is about the fear of the permanent-and the barely conscious, unwittingly reckless processes behind life-altering decisions-might be subtitled The Possibly Indelible Adventures of a Desultory Twentysomething.

Structured around nonevent and inaction, Funny Ha Ha recalls Jamie Thraves's 2000 British indie The Low Down, a neglected mini-masterpiece of quarter-life malaise. Bujalski's film likewise thrums with ambivalent dread-underlying the characters' inert indecision is a reluctance to let the rest of their lives begin, not least for fear that it might prove an undifferentiated haze. The final scene is as close to perfection as any Amerindie has come in recent memory-in a single reaction of Marnie's, we see a small but definite shift in perspective; abruptly, Bujalski stops the film, as if there's nothing more to say. It's a wonderful parting shot for a movie that locates the momentous in the mundane.
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9 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Diana on July 25, 2005
Format: DVD
It's both obvious and inexplicable why the release of ''Funny Ha Ha" went nowhere for so long. Obvious: The film lacks polish. Inexplicable: That's part of its charm. (Bujalski has a bracingly unadorned style, and Matthias Grunsky's handheld photography is actually quite lovely.) Obvious: The cast is full of amateurs, especially Kate Dollenmayer, the woman playing Marnie, the film's heroine. Inexplicable: She is also one of the most simply complicated movie characters I've ever seen.

One of the beauties of Bujalski's writing and directing is the way little slights resonate with Marnie. She has to hear from Rachel and Dave (Jennifer L. Schaper and Myles Paige) that Alex (Christian Rudder), her longstanding crush, has just broken up with his girlfriend. That's ridiculous: She just ran into him, and he didn't mention that at all. But, as ''Funny Ha Ha" illustrates with great accuracy, that's life.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Hal Jordan on July 25, 2005
Format: DVD
Not the laugh riot its title suggests, this gently humorous indie stars Kate Dollenmayer as a recent college grad who's drifting and stumbling into adulthood. Maybe it's all her partying with alumni buds. Or the fact that she's still crushing on friend Christian Rudder, who's just not that into her. Or because she was recently fired while asking for a raise. Bummer. What's a mopey, aimless chick to do? Dollenmayer dives into the temp pool and catches the eye of nervous doofus Andrew Bujalski (who wrote and directed this). The painfully earnest guy tries his clumsy best, but the spurned nerd can't win more than her friendship. Despite its student-film look and hesitant start, this low-budget flick definitely grows on you, as do its awkward characters and their, like, we don't know, stuttered but kinda endearing, um, slacker-speak. Ha Ha is an honest portrait of twentysomething dating--and one with lots of heart.
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15 of 20 people found the following review helpful By GLS on August 17, 2005
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Check out rave reviews in every major daily in cities where the film played LA, NY, Austin, SF, Boston. This on top of good notices in Entertainment Weekly, Variety and an Independent Spirit Award to boot.

The film basically a different kind of horror movie for adults-where the threat of death or physical harm isn't a problem, but where trying to finish a sentence, say what's on your mind(or even know what's on your mind)produce moments of great terror and comedy at the same time. This is the kind of film that in the only recently marginalized world of indie cinema would share in the same accolades given Stranger Than Paradise, Slacker

and early Mike Leigh. It's that good.
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10 of 13 people found the following review helpful By R. A Rubin on January 9, 2006
Format: DVD
I'm going to go out on a limb here and say that Funny Ha Ha is an important film, maybe a pivotal film showing a new direction for filmmakers, maybe not filmmakers, but digital filmmakers. Sure, made with 16 mm, but really, Andrew Bujalski, director and actor, could have filmed for far less money with a digital camera. For those of us writing our own stuff and lining up our amateur actors, Funny Ha Ha is a wild success.

A nerds dream, Kate Dollenmayer, not so pretty that the good lookin' guys whisk her away, but quirky, and cute enough for the nerds to go bananas. As a twenty-three year-old ex-college student, she is bored out of her mind by paper shuffling jobs and a social whirl that is not unlike dorm life, but more urban trendy in a run down apartment way. Ah, how we remember all those crash pads of yore. Nothing has changed since the sixties. Kate drinks too much, wanders around in a daze too much, and is in love with a guy as dazed and unsure as she. She could have sex anytime with anyone to relieve tension, but has sex not at all. A couple of kisses with a boy here and there are as much as our slackers will chance. I got a kick out of the Russian Scholar Woman's interpretation of Marnie's lifestyle in the commentary feature. She claims that two-hundred years ago falling in love was dangerous. Either you got married, had a family, or you killed yourself. Today, these slackers of the last half century take no risk in love. They merely move in circular social sets defined by their lack of articulation. No one ever says I love you aloud seriously. Every dude and dudette subsists in a soup bowl of ironies.
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