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Luke Duncan over 1 year ago
Full of funny and quotable scenes of pure idiocracy.
Guy Meltzer 4 years ago
let me just whip this out.... ahhhh!!
Ezequiel Castellanos 4 years ago
"where the white women at?"
JeffB over 4 years ago
MEL BROOKS IS A COMEDIC GENIUS. ONE OF HIS BEST FILMS. TOO FUNNY! NOSTALGIC.
Robert Stuart over 4 years ago
So many iconic scenes and quotable lines.
William Fenton 6 years ago
Resisted this for years because: beans. Pity. Excellence on parade.
Michael Cole 6 years ago
Arguably Brooks's greatest work with so many memorable scenes
Grant davies over 6 years ago
Beans and campfire scene is a true classic.
Todor Mollov over 6 years ago
Classic parody if there's ever such thing.
Kate Du-Rose over 6 years ago
hilarious, politically incorrect pisstake of Westerns. One of the funniest films ever made
Robyn Hamilton almost 7 years ago
I don't remember much but I remember finding it funny
Taylor Reginald Wright almost 7 years ago
A riotous and satirical send-up of westerns complete with a hilarious cast of characters.
Kenneth Chisholm 7 years ago
An outrageous send up of westerns that will leave you convulsing with savvy laughter.
Dylan Clites over 7 years ago
One of Brooks' funnier movies to be sure. So many incredibly funny moments. Unmissable.
Don Lathrop 6 months ago
Mandy Allen 1 year ago
Abriel Jenshus over 1 year ago
Michelle Roussell over 1 year ago
J How almost 2 years ago
Blazing Saddles is a 1974 satirical Western comedy film directed by Mel Brooks. Starring Cleavon Little and Gene Wilder, the film was written by Brooks, Andrew Bergman, Richard Pryor, Norman Steinberg, and Al Uger, and was based on Bergman's story and draft. The movie was nominated for three Academy Awards, and is ranked No. 6 on AFI's 100 Years... 100 Laughs list. Brooks appears in multiple supporting roles, including Governor William J. Le Petomane and a Yiddish-speaking Indian chief. The supporting cast also includes Slim Pickens, Alex Karras, David Huddleston, as well as Brooks regulars Dom DeLuise, Madeline Kahn, and Harvey Korman. Bandleader Count Basie has a cameo as himself. The film satirizes the racism obscured by myth-making Hollywood accounts of the American West, with the hero being a black sheriff in an all white town. The film is full of deliberate anachronisms, from a jazz band in the Wild West to a rustler referring to the Wide World of Sports to Nazis and camels. In...
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