Clerks II [DVD] 
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Sequel to Kevin Smith's 1994 low-budget indie hit, 'Clerks'. Ten years ago, best friends Dante Hicks (Brian O'Halloran) and Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson) were New Jersey mini-mall clerks still slacking off together in their early twenties. A decade on, a calamity at Dante and Randall's shops sends them looking for new horizons - but they ultimately settle at Mooby's, a Disney-McDonald's-style fast-food empire. While Dante prepares to move to Florida and marry Emma (Jennifer Schwalbach), Randal harasses geeky 'Funployee of the Month' Elias (Trevor Fehrman), a dweeb who worships 'The Transformers' and believes, much to Randal's consternation, that 'The Lord of the Rings' is superior to 'Star Wars'. Also back are Jay (Jason Mewes) and Silent Bob (Smith), who contribute their own warped world view of sex, drugs, and rock and roll.
Kevin Smith knows his audience, so he's mostly indulging his fans with the abundance of Clerks II's DVD extras. On disc 1, three separate commentaries cover the entirety of Clerks II's production, beginning with Smith, producer Scott Mosier, and original Clerks director of photography David Klein talking about Clerks II's technical details, focusing on Klein's approach to the film's desaturated colour palette, the benefits of digital color manipulation, and other aspects of the DP's craft. It's informative material for anyone who's curious about the many decisions that go into any film's overall look and feel. Smith and Mosier return for the cast commentary, which quickly devolves into a casual free-for-all with Jason Mewes, Jeff Anderson, Brian O'Halloran, Trevor Fehrman, and Jennifer Schwalbach candidly riffing on varied topics including reluctance or enthusiasm in reprising their Clerks roles, on-set romance (Mewes and Fehrman got some), working with Dawson (who was unavailable when the commentary was recorded), and their general happiness with the film. Smith, Mosier, and Anderson also provide a podcast commentary that's more focused, but mostly redundant if you've listened to the other two. With an introduction by Smith and Mosier, over 30 minutes of deleted scenes are OK but not great, with some nice character interplay between Anderson and O'Halloran, and some mostly-improvisational riffing from stand-up comedians Wanda Sykes and Earthquake in extended takes from their "Mooby's" scene. "A Closer Look at Interspecies Erotica" is a good-natured featurette about Zak "Sexy Stud" Knutson, who gamely made movie history with his leather-clad performance in the infamous "donkey-show" scene.
Mosier and Smith (who obsessively monitors his fans and critics on the Internet) also provide introductions to the features on disc 2, starting with "Back to the Well," a comprehensive 90-minute "making of' documentary that's almost as fun as the movie itself. "How Movies Are Made" is another name for "Blooper Reel," with nearly 30 minutes of flubs, goofs, and crack-ups--enjoyable enough for a quick look, but mostly a waste of time. The 50-minute compilation of "Train Wrecks" (or video production diaries) is more worthwhile, covering such topics as crewmember intros (with Mewes), Smith's early feedback screening (in December 2005) for friends Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino, and the eight-minute standing ovation that Clerks II received at the 2006 Cannes film festival. All in all, these bonus features function as a video scrapbook for Clerks II's cast and crew, revealing a happy shoot that led, to the relief and delight of everyone involved, to a happy ending of critical and box-office success. The uninitiated should be forewarned that most of these features are just as lewd and crude as Clerks II itself, but devotees of the View Askewniverse wouldn't have it any other way. --Jeff Shannon
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Top Customer Reviews
The same characters (obviously) but a completely different style of film. Of course, this upsets some fans of the original but thankfully most can see what Kevin Smith wanted to achieve with this sequel - very little of the same from the original but keeping the same crude, witty humour throughout.
If you are easily offended I'd stay clear of this film but if you "get it" then this film will be perfect for you.
That being said, the overall story isn't a particular strong one but the very witty dialogue makes this a great film.
Well worth watching if you are a Kevin Smith film.
Things have changed over the years, despite the apparently normal opening sequence: still in black and white, it sees Dante Hicks (Brian O'Halloran) getting ready for a new day of work. Then comes the shocking discovery: the Quick Stop store is on fire! From that point on, the film is in color, as it chronicles Dante's last day working at Mooby's (a fictional McDonald's-like place). You see, he's moving to Florida with his fiancée, Emma (Jennifer Schwalbach, the director's wife), which implies leaving his boss Becky (Rosario Dawson) and nerdy co-worker Elias (Trevor Fehrman) alone with the consistently rude Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson). Oh, and Jay (Jason Mewes) and Silent Bob (Smith), quite simply two of the best comedy characters ever, still hanging outside the store doing nothing. But last day doesn't mean it's any different form other days: as usual, Dante and Randal do anything except work, whether it's discussing racial insults or receiving unexpected visits from old high school mates (Jason Lee in a cracking cameo). Same situations, different movie, then?
Not quite, as Clerks II has one special thing that was missing back in 1994: sentiment. This time the characters have feelings, even Randal who, despite refusing to admit it, is going to miss his friend (as the beautiful, Butch Cassidy-referencing go-kart sequence shows).Read more ›
In fact, it was so successful that it’s amazing that it’s taken so long to produce a sequel. And, as everyone knows, there’s always a distinct lack in quality when it comes to sequels. Yes, ‘Clerks II’ isn’t quite as sharp or ‘cutting-edge’ is the original, but it’s still damn good fun.
The two guys have since left the grocery store and now work in a faceless burger joint (totally ripping of McDonalds!). However, this is the last day one of them will be working, as he’s moving to Florida with his new fiancé and his best friend refuses to let him go without a ‘proper’ send-off.
It’s easy to say that what follows is just a re-run of Clerks (1). But it isn’t. It’s a whole new beast all together. Yes, the humour is still as risky and ‘adult’ in nature (you can’t watch this and be easily offended!), but the situations are different and, what’s more, is that you actually can identify with the characters. There are even a couple of quite touching moments between the two leads.
So, if you’re a fan of adult humour (or just enjoyed the original) then this is definitely one for you. Of course, if, like me, you’re a die-hard fan of Kevin Smith’s films, you’ll get added enjoyment out of Clerks II as it’s part of his ‘Askewniverse’ where all his films are interlinked and there are plenty of references to past situations and charters.
Yes, it's in colour. Yes, it's had a bit more money spent on it. Yes, they're all a little older. Grow up!
Still laugh-out-loud funny, though. Randal's recreation of the Lord of the Rings trilogy on the floor of Mooby's hamburger bar (and he's NOT a fan) is worth the price of this DVD on its own!
the Blu-ray is region free and has over 6 hour of bonus material including a 90min making of, 30mins of outtakes etc.
A must have!!!
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Clerks 2 is an hilarious sequel. I loved the original and was a little dubious that a sequel could capture the feel of the first film but I need not have worried. Read morePublished 3 months ago by A L H
An underrated sequel and a great film. This Blu-Ray is region free and will work in the UK.Published 4 months ago by Mr. T. Goodearl
Doesn't play in this region. There should've been a warning for this before I bought it. Something like "not suitable for UK viewing" would've been helpful..Published 8 months ago by Naomi