Review S.F.W Film. The kind of movie “S.F.W.” encourages members of Generation X to misrepresent their age. It makes Forrest Gump eligible for an award for genius. It is a portrait of the most egregiously dimwitted, annoying character I have seen on film in a long time, which would be promising if he weren’t so monotonous.
Cliff Spab, played by Stephen Dorff in the film, becomes famous after taken captive inside a convenience store by unidentified terrorists. The hostage situation continuously broadcast on television thanks to security cameras inside the store, and Cliff quickly gains international fame thanks to his pessimistic statements and arguments with the terrorists and other captives. The movie’s title, which sums up his fundamental philosophy, is “so (bleeping) what?” That’s about as profound as it gets.
Hostage Situation Reaches a Crisis Point
When the shop runs out of beer on Day 36, the hostage situation reaches a crisis point. Cliff Spab soon finds himself liberated and back on the streets, the beloved hero of millions, with his image printed on t-shirts. Unfortunately, his parents are reluctant to recognize his bravery and insist that he tidy up his room. In response, he trashes his personal beer refrigerator and goes on the rampage before skulking out of the home.
Cliff closely watched by the media. He complains in the narration, “Everyone wanted a piece of me.” The issue was that there wasn’t enough of me to go around, even if they had only desired a tiny bit of Cliff, who was already in short supply. He lacks cultural awareness, is illiterate, narcissistic, and alcoholic, and he uses the most common four-letter term as a universal stand-in for thousands of other words that the listener is unaware of.
Cliff Enters the Stage
Cliff’s pose is essentially that he wants to be well-known despite not wishing to be well-known. He is a reclusive star, and we applauded him for being so. Cliff’s performance at a rock concert is when this pose achieves its most absurdist point. His performance is pretty basic. Cliff enters the stage and stands there, portraying reluctance to become a celebrity, as the orchestra performs “Thus Spoke Zarathustra” and the crowd roars with approval.
Cliff Spab’s sayings won’t soon collected in those volumes of memorable movie quotes. He says at one point, “If you think about it enough, you can go crazy.” The movie makes no indication that Cliff has ever heard of Marlon Brando or anyone else, so I believe this must considered as an original line of Cliff’s when he answers the question, “What are you rebelling against,” by borrowing Marlon Brando’s famous response to the same question, “What have you got.”
Fair play to director and cowriter Jefery Levy; the movie meant to a satirical attack on the cult of celebrity, and in scenes where TV takes Cliff Spab seriously, it substitutes unconvincing lookalikes for famous people like Phil Donahue and Sam Donaldson. However, Cliff Spab is portrayed for such a long time that we get very tired of him. Although we haven’t been forced to pay attention to Kato Kaelin or John Wayne Bobbitt, I guess his celebrity isn’t any stranger than the attention paid to other marginal figures like them. every day for more than a month. Only does it appear that we have.