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I Think We're Alone Now


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Product Details

  • Actors: Kelly McCormick Jeff Turner
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: AWESOME AND MODEST A
  • DVD Release Date: August 24, 2010
  • Run Time: 64 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003KWWDIC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #119,380 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

"I Think We're Alone Now" is a documentary that focuses on two individuals, Jeff and Kelly, who claim to be in love with the 80's pop singer Tiffany. Jeff Turner, a 52-year-old man from Santa Cruz, California has attended Tiffany concerts since 1988. Diagnosed with Asperger's syndrome, Jeff lives alone off of government checks and has never had a girlfriend. Jeff spends his days hanging out on the streets of Santa Cruz, striking up conversations with anyone who has a moment to spare about conspiracy theories, God and Tiffany. Kelly McCormick is a 35-year-old intersex sports fanatic from Denver, Colorado, who claims to have been friends with Tiffany as a teenager. She credits Tiffany as the shining star who has motivated her to do everything in her life. Through both humorous and heartbreakingly sensitive scenes, the film takes look at Jeff and Kelly's lives, revealing the source of their clinging obsessions.

Customer Reviews

These 2 men are clearly mentally disabled with a side of delusional tendancies.
Melissa Davies
This documentary has a good premise; it has two good character studies; however, it doesn't really have a flow and it doesn't really go anywhere.
Reprise
One disappointment is the quality of the photography: it's like the whole thing was filmed on a iPhone or something.
Caraculiambro

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By SKOLVK on October 27, 2010
Format: DVD
"I Think We're Alone Now", a documentary following the strange misadventures of two obsessed Tiffany fans, is an entertaining doc but fails to provide anything of real substance. Jeff Turner and Kelley McCormack are two misfits who's only joy in life is going to Tiffany concerts and plastering their walls with Tiffany pictures. For those of who don't know Tiffany, she was a pop singer in the 80's who was fond of singing her chart topping hit "I think we're alone now" in shopping malls across the U.S! Jeff has aspergers and thinks he can communicate with Tiffany via a device that looks like the time machine from "Napoleon Dynamite" and Kelley is a transsexual marathon runner. While watching the documentary, I definitely got a "Look at the freaks!" type chuckle but I quickly realized that they were just a couple of tragic and lonely people. With that aside, there are a few moments that you can't help but laugh at. After one Tiffany show the director decided to interview a random Tiffany fan. When asked why she goes to Tiffany shows, the fan simply states that Tiffany reminds her of the simpler, happier times of her youth. Then! out of nowhere, Jeff comes in and starts rattling off stuff about how he and Tiffany are the best of friends and how she fills his soul with light.. The look on the unsuspecting fan's face is absolutely priceless.In another scene, Jeff and Kelley go to a Tiffany concert and are hanging out in their hotel room together where they proceed to try and "out stalker" each other. Their conversation is pretty hilarious. So! while I enjoyed "I think We're Alone Now" much in the way someone would enjoy watching a train wreck, I felt that it didn't really have a point other than being a freak show. It can also be seen that there are a lot of sad lonely people out there that don't have any hope for happiness other than a delusional fantasy. Heartbreaking or hilarious, maybe both, I guess "I Think We're Alone Now" is all in how you look at it.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Johnny Pomatto on September 2, 2010
Format: DVD
This is an exceptional film. Jeff Turner and Kelley McCormack are fascinating individuals. Both are obsessed with and in love with 80's pop sensation Tiffany. Jeff has aspergers and believes he can travel through time and read her thoughts. Kelley is a transgendered individual who's sad life is only made happy by her unrequited love for Tiffany. The more you learn about these characters, the more the mystery deepens. The documentary has several twists and turns. The final revelation of Jeff's new relationship is shocking and hilarious. There are several highly quotable lines in the film. As bad as you feel for these two sometimes, they can also be very funny. The extra features on this disc are really great. The commentary by Jeff and Kelley is quite revealing and there are several deleted scenes and extra footage to fill another doc. I loved this movie. I urge everyone to see it.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Reprise on September 12, 2012
Format: DVD
This documentary has a good premise; it has two good character studies; however, it doesn't really have a flow and it doesn't really go anywhere. I would like to have heard more than the viewpoints we did - maybe from Tiffany herself - or some mental health professionals.

Even if there was no one who could specifically comment on the two persons in the film, a general overview of cases similar to these and the implications on society and from society where these are the complexes we produce would have been nice, and created more substance. It's kind of a "look at the freaks" thing, and that's never good.

Kelly is the standout of the film.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Caraculiambro on September 3, 2011
Format: DVD
Whenever I feel like a socially awkward misfit I just pop this into the DVD player and am reassured how normal and well-adjusted I am.

It must be accounted a major failing of this film that they weren't about to get Tiffany herself on camera to talk about these two gentlemen.

Despite that, a riveting, though cringe-inducing film. I wonder if all such pop stars have legions of weirdo stalkers, or if for some reason Tiffany has attracted more than her share. If so, I wonder why.

One disappointment is the quality of the photography: it's like the whole thing was filmed on a iPhone or something. They certainly didn't use a professional movie camera. This is a bummer, since the idea for this film was brilliant and deserved a full 35mm film camera.

Another drawback of this film was that it was poorly edited. The sequence with the two principals going to Las Vegas made sense, but for nearly every other part of the film, it felt like the editors had just dropped any scene into any position.

Note that this is a very short film: 64 minutes. Even at that it seems a big long.
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Format: DVD
I have been a true fan. I have traveled across state lines and even crossed oceans to see my favorite bands (that's another story of course), but there is a point where you have to balance between what is really happening and what is just a fantasy. There are some out there who are unable to separate themselves from this fantasy world, make it all about them, and are just absolutely, positively, bat s*** crazy. Here we meet two people, Jeff and Kelly, who are clearly unstable, lonely, and rather sad. They have hitched their wagons to 80s pop princess Tiffany who claim spiritual connections to her. Jeff has been diagnosed with autism, lives on disability, and spends his days seeking out people to lecture about God, Tiffany and conspiracy theories. Kelly is a struggling transgendered person who has been popping hormones for years, doesn't like himself very much, and never quite explains himself to others as to why he loves Tiffany so much. This documentary was more depressing rather than uplifting as I'm sure that viewers will determine. Jeff and Kelly get together to go to a Tiffany concert in Las Vegas, but Kelly doesn't like Jeff very much but sticks with him because he doesn't have a lot of money. Jeff is so lost in his own world that he doesn't see anything but what is before him, and truly believes that he is Tiffany's friend rather than a stalker with a restraining order against him.

It's rather sad to see two people who are so unhappy with themselves that they have latched onto a celebrity as their means of giving themselves validation. They believe that if she loves them (which she does not), then they will be important. Kelly does not seem dangerous, but Jeff is truly delusional.
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