Team America: World Police Reviews

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May 17, 2018
When it comes to politics, the South Park boys mistake contempt for humor.
October 22, 2004
Juvenile in the worst sense: confused and frightened by the adult world, and begging to be protected.
October 19, 2004
October 19, 2004
The first work from Parker and Stone that I'd describe as a failure of nerve.
October 19, 2004
I thought it was pretty clever.
October 19, 2004
Team America is at once grandiose and tacky, elaborate and deflationary.
October 15, 2004
Profane and sometimes bitingly funny.
October 15, 2004
Team America is not as funny as the South Park movie, and some of its juvenile humor falls flat. But when Team America works, it falls squarely into the category of guilty pleasure.
October 15, 2004
Funny string-driven action satire.
October 15, 2004
I laughed all the way through Team America.
October 15, 2004
Parker-Stone fans are likely to have a grand time.
October 15, 2004
As puppetry, Team America is stilted. As satire, it's gutless and lazy. And as comedy, it barely delivers laughs.
October 15, 2004
Outrageously, gut-bustingly hilarious.
October 15, 2004
It's rude and raunchy, and it has a message -- sort of. You have to wade through an awful lot of obscenity to get to it, though.
October 15, 2004
Sophomoric, vulgar, obscene and brilliant.
October 15, 2004
It may be one of the strangest pieces of entertainment to hit multiplexes in some time, but in terms of its politics, it's one of the sanest.
October 15, 2004
Consistently hilarious.
October 15, 2004
Caustic fun.
October 15, 2004
It may not tell you who you should vote for, but Team America: World Police conclusively proves everything is funnier when it's done by marionettes.
October 15, 2004
Entertaining as it is at the start, Team America ends up falling back on the kind of foul language that feels more forced than exuberant.
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