Hubie Halloween: Netflix Film Review!

At this point, it can be considered that Uncut Gems earned some of the goodwill that Adam Sandler has sacrificed at the altar of his of hie ridiculous deal with Netflix and the various sorts of careers that came along with that. Also, the world can be considered as a weird sort of Hellmouth right now.

It looks like Netflix’s and Adam Sandler’s, of course, Hubie Halloween feels like it has been written in one afternoon by two middle-aged men while they happened to wear gym shorts. But obviously, they included a scene where Ray Liotta refers to Sandler’s dim-witted hero as the Pubie Dubois, which, to be honest, is a cruel name.

Hubie Halloween―Adam Sandler Film Review!

This take is actually a dope story about a scared cat obsessed with Halloween’s idea and teaches the crappy people about the true meaning of bravery. Or maybe it is just another excuse to let Sandler, as well as his mates, make each other laugh on someone else’s dime/bottomless corporate debt. Still, well, it allows every American to fulfill their lifelong wish of watching Steve Buscemi play the role of a werewolf.

After all, Hubie Halloween is surely a very satisfying project in the form of a Charleston Chew that has always been squished under all the other sorts of candy in your lot of trick or treat bag as part of a George Soros that was funded to give every pupil in this country a sort of dental cavity. But nevermind, we surely have Rob Schneider who is only on the screen to take a bit of time and then leave. The film is surely a bit confusing in regard to its message.

Hubie Halloween―The film explores real issues like bullying!

But the best thing is, Hubie Halloween surely has its heart placed in the correct position. In this tale, the creators throw the entire spotlight on how ghosts are just a fantasy, but the people who bully you are the real and scariest monsters. Even though it is known that the comedies by Adam Sandler are a bit politically disengaged, they really make Saturday Night Live cold opens feel like they have been penned down by Howards Zinn.

This is the sort of tale where we can all witness Sandler getting into two horrific cycling accidents in the opening five minutes, and strangely, both of them are actually really funny. This is a kind of film where we see our guy act his path through all the pain thrown at him and find a new comedy in the pure-hearted resilience, which really runs through the crappy people he has a deal with.

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