Bill & Teds verrückte Reise durch die Zeit (1989)

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Bill u0026 Teds verrückte Reise durch die Zeit: Directed by Stephen Herek. With Keanu Reeves, Alex Winter, George Carlin, Terry Camilleri. Two seemingly dumb teens set off on a quest to prepare the ultimate historical presentation with the help of a time machine.

“June 8, 2002 was an 80u0026#39;s renaissance for me. Playing an emulated ColecoVision on my PC, listening to Huey Lewis, Prince, and Men At Work, watching the A-Team on TNN, and seeing this film from 1989. I still enjoy the decade of feathered mullets, jerri-curled hair, acid-washed jeans, skinny ties, dominant pop music, and terrible fashions. The 90u0026#39;s will never have that to live down (except terrible fashions, but not as bad).u003cbr/u003eu003cbr/u003eWhen Bill And Tedu0026#39;s Excellent Adventure became the surprise hit of 1989, it made a star of everyoneu0026#39;s favorite Lebanese-Canadian-U.S. rock u0026#39;n rolling actor, Keanu Reeves, who is one of the top stars at the box office today and one of the few likeable people in Tinseltown. It seems that he still carries a bit of Theodore u0026quot;Tedu0026quot; Logan in all his movies.u003cbr/u003eu003cbr/u003eHe and Alex Winter (an indie film dynamo) play Bill and Ted, a couple of 80u0026#39;s California dudes who want to start their own rock band (Wyld Stallyons). However, both are flunking in high school and will be expelled unless they get an A+ in history. To make matters worse, Ted will be sent to the military by his father, therefore squashing their dreams of rock stardom. Enter Rufus (George Carlin), a man from the future who plays Clarence to the boys George (shades of Itu0026#39;s A Wonderful Life) who gives them a telephone booth. With it, they decide to use it to collect great historical figures and bring them to San Dimas, California to show them how mankind has evolved.u003cbr/u003eu003cbr/u003eSurprisingly, the film holds up today. Bill and Ted are truly likeable boneheads and both Reeves and Winter deliver fine performances. Carlin is funny in his appearances, showing that he doesnu0026#39;t need trash-talk to be entertaining. The dialogue is truly amusing, probably because no one talks like that any more. The only weakness is that itu0026#39;s an 80u0026#39;s film, so if you didnu0026#39;t grow up in that era, you might not understand why thereu0026#39;s music playing throughout the film, or why everyone looks and dresses so weird (yes, thatu0026#39;s how everyone looked in the 1980u0026#39;s). The DVD version is quite nice, but it only has a trailer as a bonus. Still, a must watch, and much better than all the copycat films (including the horrible Dude, Whereu0026#39;s My Car?). Party On!”


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