The Last Supper (1996)
Critic Consensus: It struggles to find a balance between its humor and its message, but The Last Supper's sharp script and well-chosen cast offer just enough nourishment for fans of black comedy.
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as Sheriff Stanley
as Rev. Hutchens
as Dominant Male
as Norman Arbuthnot
as Homeless Basher
as Deputy Hartford
as Nation Man
as Illegal Alien Hater
as Illiterate Librarian
as Skin Head
as Abortion Activist
as Girl in Coffee Shop
as Jerk in Coffee Shop
as Iowa Resident at Door
as Young Jude
as Businessman with White Socks
as Tow Truck Guy
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Critic Reviews for The Last Supper
This sour, repetitive fare fails to feed our hunger for either laughter or enlightenment. It's all empty calories and reactionary chic.
As the body count gets higher, and the housemates begin to question their high-and-mighty purposes, the movie stumbles under its sophomoric moral weight.
This low-budgeter that "came out of nowhere" is a fresh, pungent tale about Right and Left--and Right and Left--in contempo American politics, well-acted by a gifted ensmeble, including the young Cameron Diaz.
It falls apart, but the cool cast and caustic script will leave most right-thinking people well satisfied.
The Last Supper shows some darkly effective visual style, but it has none of the wit needed to save such a story from lumbering obviousness and sophomoric political debate.
Audience Reviews for The Last Supper
Tense and scary black comedy, with a really good message. Well done.
Black comedy about students discussing current affairs with dinner guests, which leads to murder. Good cast, sees a young Cameron Diaz. Good plot and ending.
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