Taking what you desire, Getting away with murder
Richard, a science-fiction writer, works from home. Gradually he becomes obsessed with his beautiful new neighbour, a woman called Angelica. Richard moves from normal desire to becoming psychologically unbalanced, when he begins to regulate his life to observe her. He starts to photograph her, soon he begins to follow her. Through deceit and lies, he manages to get close to her flat-mate and through her to Angelica herself. Richard is utterly ruthless in the pursuit of his obsession, eventually leading to triple murder. A twisted and incredible tale of suburban madness and infatuation with the girl next door.
“This black comedy was a great surprise rental, loved the DVD cover, kind of retro Italian exploitation circa 1970. The film proved to be just as wacky with bizzare plot changes and hysterical scripting. Their was the occasional dark moments, the assault on the flat-mate was horrid and the pervy temple to Angelica creepy! Throughly recommended for lovers of the strange and the off-beat. A million miles away from the Directors other hit Boy Meets Girl 1994, ripe for a Hollywood remake, very funny.”
“Kiss Kiss Bang Bang is a very strange movie, it kicks off lick a romantic comedy from the fifties, moves swiftly into serial killer territory, bounces between farce and surreality, to land in gritty noir murder and black comedy. I can say quite seriously I never really new what was coming next, eclectic and sublime! Ten outta Ten.”
“Kiss kiss bang bang is silly fun and disturbing, bouncing between quirky humour and playful perverseness. Set in some yuppie enclave in suburban London (Clapham?). Several warped and clueless twenty something characters go about their individual pointless lives blissfully unaware that a wolf in sheep’s clothing now lives amongst them. When the scheming Machiavellian type gets jealous, mayhem, rape and multiple murders ensue as a psycho takes out and seduces the locals. Very strange but memorable soundtrack, some good twists and very funny banter, with a very memorable if sometimes inaudible hit man raises this well above your average tele-movie of the week. A must for all Russ Meyer fans!”