I'm Not Jesus Mommy 2011 R CC

Amazon Instant Video

(8) IMDb 2.8/10
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Dr. Kimberly Gabriel, one of the nation's top fertility specialists, is faced with the truth on her son's origin, she must ask if David represents man's last hope...or something else?

Starring:
Charles Hubbell, Bridget McGrath
Runtime:
1 hour, 27 minutes

Product Details

Genres Science Fiction, Drama, Thriller
Director Vaughn Juares
Starring Charles Hubbell, Bridget McGrath
Supporting actors Joseph Andrew Schneider, Aaron Aoki, Debbie DeLisi, Aja Hale, Rocko Hale, Ryan Kiser, Nora Montanez, Erik D. Pakieser
Studio Warner Bros.
MPAA rating R (Restricted)
Captions and subtitles English Details

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Jonathan on June 17, 2012
Format: Amazon Instant Video
Excuse the cheesy line, but I'm Not Jesus Mommy isn't a good film. The film is about Kimberly who decides to impregnate herself with a stolen clone because she's not capable of having children. The film quickly jumps around from her impregnation, 9 months after that, then another 7 years after that to the apocalypse; poor storytelling throughout the film may leave you lost. The story really doesn't bother explaining much. It's a slightly interesting story but the acting is terrible. Kimberly, the mother character, has no emotion in her acting and all of her dialogue sounds terrible; no heart whatsoever in her acting leading to a painful-to-watch performance, she has some potential though. Also, if you watched the teasers/trailers you might be expecting a film similar to The Omen, but it really has only a few similarities.

However, I did enjoy the music in the film a lot. Also, David, the child, was often genuinely creepy. I didn't dislike this film because of its scientific or religious elements; I dislike this film because it's simply a poorly executed movie.

I do not recommend directly paying to watch I'm Not Jesus Mommy. If you must watch this movie, it is available on Netflix streaming as of 6/17/12 to save some money.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By THE MOVIE GUY on March 24, 2013
Format: Amazon Instant Video
When I read about the film in Redbox (Devil's Angel), it reveals information that is not revealed in the film until the last 5-10 minutes. I won't do that per se, but the film is so bad, spoilers won't matter.

Full figured Dr. Kimmy Gabriel (Bridget McGrath) can not have a child, but keeps on trying. She is very pro-life and reluctantly accepts a position at a human clone project under Dr. Roger Gibson (Charles Hubbell). She steals a cloned embryo and implants it in herself. The film jumps to seven years later as the world is thrust into a post apocalyptic nightmare as Kimmy and her son David (Rocko Hale) live in a run down tenement living off government MRE handouts.

The film has heavy religious messages as both lesion faced Kim and Roger are very religious and frequently read from the Bible and listen to radio preachers. This appears to be a "come to Jesus film" except the "good guys" do nothing heroic to save the day or themselves. Indeed, if anything they appear to be part of the problem which is to make a statement about the condition of human existence.

This film is very low budget. The sets are meager. The acting is bad and dialouge has a religious corniness to it. It fails to get interesting until 10 minutes before the final credits and by then you pray for the end.

Knowing the "secret" of the film by reading the by-line I couldn't help but think during the film..."Funny. He doesn't look Jewish."

Parental Guide: No f-bombs, sex, or nudity. Bridget McGrath cleavage.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Robert Beveridge HALL OF FAMEVINE VOICE on June 16, 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video
I'm Not Jesus Mommy (Vaughn Juares, 2010)

For the first third or so of its length, save some subpar acting, I'm Not Jesus Mommy is an intriguing little low-budget movie that, on many levels, makes perfect sense. Kimberly Gabriel (Bridget McGrath in her first feature), an obstetrician, is haunted by her own inability to conceive. When maverick researcher Roger Gibson (Living Arrangements' Charles Hubbell) approaches her with a fat government contract and some snake oil about human cloning, she resists at first, but eventually sees the opportunity in light of her own ulterior motives. The obvious question becomes: how far will a woman go to have a baby?

Then we skip forward seven years, and everything goes to hell. Earth is locked in the middle of a new ice age. The streets are dangerous, there is little food to go around, and Roger, Roger's sister, Kimberly, and Kimberly's son David are holed up in a small apartment, only going out when absolutely necessary to procure food. The entire remainder of the film takes place in that apartment.

Sounds promising, no? And perhaps in the right hands, the final two-thirds of the movie could have been turned into the kind of tense sci-fi thriller that Vaughn Juares obviously intended this to be. But, and isn't there always a “but” after a statement like that?, it...isn't. I'm not entirely sure how to put this tactfully, so I'll go with “I'm not Jesus Mommy rivals The Room for moments of unintentional hilarity.” One-room dramas live and die based on the quality of the actors involved, so the “some subpar acting” of the first third, which you can gloss over with everything else going on, takes center stage.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Sandra K. Young on April 30, 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video
Don't watch this, and for the love of your wallet, please don't pay to watch it! So she's a doctor in a position to steal an embryo and implant herself with it - a big stretch if you actually know any female doctors and how they normally look and dress (hint - not like hookers with french manicures). Then it leaps forward 7 years, explaining nothing, and thrusts you into an America that makes no sense at all. You'll have a zillion questions that the movie won't bother to answer, like - what happened, a combination of global warming/economic collapse/government collapse/polar shift/nuclear disaster? Is it "the rapture" that causes people to disappear out of their clothes, or aliens, or a side effect of the mystery disease that everybody's got? Keep wondering, they're too busy giving you yet another closeup of their lousy actress (was the director in love with her or something?) as she stares slack jawed and bug-eyed at the camera and you get to guess what emotion she's aiming for - pensive, horrified, brainless, what? Apparently everyone is alone without friends, freezing, starving, diseased and under martial law - yet somehow she's able to wander the streets with a kid after curfew and nobody notices? Why are 2 doctors in such a society not being pressed into service to help with the sick instead of hiding behind closed doors? Why aren't the kids in school? Does anybody ever bathe or take their coats off? Why aren't people being relocated if their environments are unlivable? Yes, you will have all these questions and many more, but instead of answers they really needed to show us our heroine waltzing with her dead hubby's ashes. I guess this classifies as a horror flick considering how horrified you'll be that such a stinker got made in the first place, and ready to start screaming at the thought of a sequel.
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