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Fountain Lakes' foxy ladies who turn more than just heads when they go on an overseas trip and end up being the centre of their very own fairytale. -- (C) Official Site
Instead of being a veritable 'best of', Kimderella feels, at best, like an average episode of the television series.
Kath and Kimderdella is not a comedy, it's a collection of humiliations, the concept of an audience paying for this stuff delivering the sickest and most potent punchline.
Another diminutive transition from the tube to the projector
You'll likely be looking for distractions to help make the time pass quicker. The obvious choice would be to keep count of all the hackneyed catch phrases, though I found tallying the repeated shots of exposed butt-cracks to be more fruitful.
The dialogue has moments of blistering wit but even these brief flashes of gold are squandered with lame pay-offs and running gags that are just boringly repetitive.
There has been some fear [Kath & Kim's] joke was getting old and those fears are fully realised in this painfully unfunny and labouriously tedious film.
There is a tangible sense that Kath and Kimderella is the last roll of the dice for a property that is well and truly played-out.
This isn't a comedy; it's a horror.
Not since Edna Everage's first film appearance 40 years ago in Bruce Beresford's The Adventures of Barry McKenzie has Australian suburbia been so thoroughly scrutinised, analysed and satirised.
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