AltWeeklies Wire

Childish Destiny

Call it Antichrist Superstar.
Washington City Paper  |  Tricia Olszewski  |  12-01-2006  |  Reviews

Being Pickynew

Tenacious D's movie debut is OK, but lacks the hilarity of the TV series.
Tucson Weekly  |  Bob Grimm  |  11-24-2006  |  Reviews

Rock Your Socks Off, Babynew

How much you'll love (or loathe) JB and KG's passion for the power chord and all it entails will depend, most likely, on your familiarity with the duo beforehand.
Austin Chronicle  |  Marc Savlov  |  11-22-2006  |  Reviews

Hungry for Stinknew

Tenacious D's excellent adventures hit the big screen.
L.A. Weekly  |  Dave Shulman  |  11-17-2006  |  Profiles & Interviews

Talkin' About the Roadnew

Tenacious defenders Jack Black and Kyle Gass discuss the perils of tongue-in-cheek crossover artistry.
San Antonio Current  |  Cole Haddon  |  11-15-2006  |  Profiles & Interviews

Comedy Is Not Funnynew

Comedienne Sarah Silverman rubs our noses in it.
Baltimore City Paper  |  Joe MacLeod  |  12-14-2005  |  Reviews

Comedian Lost in the Byways of Songnew

Spotty comedy delivers on its promise of Total Silverman, but that turns out to be not such a good thing after all.
Austin Chronicle  |  Marjorie Baumgarten  |  12-08-2005  |  Reviews

Say Anything

Sarah Silverman and director Liam Lynch try (and mostly fail) to do something fresh with the comedy concert format, but, like its star, Jesus Is Magic is much funnier than it looks
Columbus Alive  |  Melissa Starker  |  12-01-2005  |  Reviews

Comedian Pushes Limits of Race-Related Humornew

Sarah Silverman emerges as a member of our cultural bomb squad. She eagerly sets out to defuse social tensions, even at the risk of having them blow up in her face.
Creative Loafing (Atlanta)  |  Curt Holman  |  12-01-2005  |  Reviews

Giving Good Offensenew

Sarah Silverman, the nice Jewish girl out shopping at Loehmann’s with her mother meets Jenna Jameson, says she goes for laughs but gets them by way of shock.
Boston Phoenix  |  Jon Garelick  |  11-29-2005  |  Profiles & Interviews

Jesus Savesnew

Sarah Silverman speaks the unspeakable; offending is part of her shtick. And funny? Oh hell, yes.
East Bay Express  |  Robert Wilonsky  |  11-21-2005  |  Reviews

The Shock Wears Off

The 72-minute film is about an hour's worth of Sarah Silverman's stand-up, padded with a weak story line that enables it to pass as a movie.
Washington City Paper  |  Tricia Olszewski  |  11-18-2005  |  Reviews

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