Download Clerks. Full Movie | Clerks. Movie To Download Full

Genres: Comedy
Actors: Ed Hapstak , Walter Flanagan , Al Berkowitz , Scott Schiaffo , Scott Mosier , Kevin Smith , Jason Mewes , Lisa Spoonhauer , Marilyn Ghigliotti , Jeff Anderson , Brian O’Halloran , Lee Bendick , David Klein , Pattijean Csik , Ken Clark
Director: Kevin Smith
Country: United States
Year: 1994
IMDB Rating: 7.9/10 (129769 votes)

Dante Hicks is a clerk at a local convenience store in New Jersey. On one particular Saturday morning, he gets called in on his day off. Once there, he must deal with multiple problems. The shutters outside won’t open. His ex-girlfriend, whom he is still in love with, is getting married. His girlfriend, who bugs him about starting college, has revealed certain, uh…stuff about her past. His boss hasn’t come in to take his place. He has a hockey game at 2 o’clock. Another ex has died, and today’s the last day he can go to her wake. He must deal with customers that aren’t so intelligent. His friend, Randal, a clerk at the video store next door, is even less dedicated to his job than Dante, and is always bothering Dante’s customers. And the biggest problem of them all: HE’S NOT EVEN SUPPOSED TO BE THERE TODAY!! Can Dante manage it all?

Film Review

Kevin Smith has always been known as one the most original writers and directors of this time. Smith proves that with his most original work in Clerks. This is probably the work that is closest to Smith as some of it is inspired by his days working at the same stores he filmed and edited this movie in. Smith sold most of his comic book collection to have the financing for this movie and it has paid off as this have become a favorite of people and critics. Brian O'Halloran and Jeff Anderson, who were both unknown at the time this movie was made, star as Dante Hicks and Randal Graves, two employees at a block of stores in New Jersey who go through extraordinary events throughout one day.O'Halloran and Anderson have great chemistry together and are able to play off each other without missing a beat. Smith shows us what would the one day we see different from the other work days imaginable.

Writer-director Kevin Smith (who also stars as Silent Bob) burst onto the movie scene with this hilarious, low-budget debut that has remained a firm favourite amongst his fans and, for many, has overshadowed all of his subsequent cinematic efforts.Brian O'Halloran plays Dante, a young store clerk who has his day off ruined by an early morning phone call that sees him having to attend work until the boss returns. At least he has Randal (Jeff Anderson) for company . . . . . . whenever he turns up to open the video store next door. The day begins badly and just seems to get worse and worse, with the losers hanging about outside (Jason Mewes and Smith portraying the great Jay and Silent Bob), some surprising revelations from Dante's girlfriend, a spontaneous protest against the evils of the tobacco industry, irritating customers and a hockey game that doesn't even get a chance to really get going. All exacerbated by the fact that Dante shouldn't even be working for the…

In thinking about a review of Clerks I have found it a real struggle to put into words objectively why this film is so great. It is only now, after 15 minutes of trying, that I realise it cannot be done.From an objective point of view this is not one of the greatest films ever made. I wouldn't even consider it Kevin Smiths finest work and I think sometimes that people overplay the importance and influence the film had in the industry in general. The humour is, at times, crude and offensive and there are serious flaws in the way in which the film was made.In spite of (and maybe even because of) this I will say that I bloody love this film. When I first watched it it had such an influence on me in both the films I watch and the humour I use. I recall watching this film in the late 1990's and laughing myself silly. I knew at the time that this was my type of film and that I would, from that day on, be a devout Kevin Smith fan.It was the first film I watched where the dialogue r…

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