Bubba the Redneck Werewolf is a 2013 American horror comedy film about the titular dog catcher who has to save Cracker County.
Directed by Brendan Jackson Rogers from a screenplay written by Stephen Biro, based on the characters and comic book by Mitch Hyman who also co-stars. The movie also stars Fred Lass and Malone Thomas.
In the town of Broken Taint, a vicious evil is unleashed, offering the dreams of humanity if you just sign on the dotted line. One lovesick dog catcher makes a deal with the Devil and not only is his life turned upside down but so is Broken Taint.
Bubba The Redneck Werewolf is born and the town goes to Hell while his local bar is filled with the damned, Bubba figures out how to beat the Devil—but first, he needs another beer and maybe some hot wings…
Reviews [click links to read more]:
“I like that they’ve made a film that doesn’t rest on its own cult potential alone. This isn’t a case of filmmakers deliberately setting out to make a “so bad it’s good” movie, the way I could easily imagine something like this going. I’m not wild about the film in the end, but it’s not for lack of trying.” F This Movie!
” …has some genuine comedic moments that I appreciated. The film’s characters are clearly superficial and derived from the pages of a comic book and many of them exist only as vehicles to deliver the jokes of the film, a good amount of which land properly.” Irish Film Critic
” …a perfect blend of comedy and horror that creates a sea monkey world where Bubba the Redneck Werewolf radiates with rib-tickling slapstick humor aimed to be darkly unapologetic and fused with embellished illustrations of spew and blood splattering mayhem.” It’s Bloggin Evil!
“The cast are totally into it from the off (Stephens is a likeable stooge; Lass impresses physically as the furry version of Bubba; Thomas nails her role superbly, providing the heart of the film by injecting true warmth into what could’ve easily been a throwaway performance). Stephen Biro’s screenplay offers a savvy blend of wisecracking humour, action and irreverence.” SGM