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Becky Something, the brilliant and brash frontwoman for the '90s rock band Something She, is foul-mouthed, nihilistic, and incredibly talented. Mother of one, bandmate to two, and friend to none, Becky is at the height of her career and the top of the party game — with only one direction to go. Drawing from examples of experiential filmmaking by the likes of John Cassavetes and Paul Thomas Anderson, filmmaker Alex Ross Perry whips his characters and sequences into a frenzy of substance abuse and personal combustion as we follow Becky through backstage antics and hostile recording sessions. Supported by a slew of perfectly cast recognizable faces—including Ashley Benson, Cara Delevingne, Amber Heard, Virginia Madsen, Dan Stevens, and Eric Stoltz—Elisabeth Moss is a tour de force as Becky, the eye of this hurricane, tearing everything she cares about apart until all that is left is to rebuild.
When a terrorist threatens to bomb the Miss United States pageant, the FBI rushes to find a female agent to go undercover as a contestant. Unfortunately, Gracie is the only female FBI agent who can "look the part" despite her complete lack of refinement and femininity. She prides herself in being "just one of the boys" and is horrified at the idea of becoming a girly girl.
"What's it like, having all the answers all the time to everything?"
Two childhood friends, Virginia (Katherine Waterson) and Catherine (Elizabeth Moss) retreat to a lake house to get a break from the pressures of the outside world, only to realize how disconnected from each other they have become, allowing their suspicions to bleed into reality.
"An acidly funny and unnverving portrait of a psychology breakdown."—Variety
"Echoing dramas of internal conflict turned into threats of physical danger like “Persona” and “Repulsion”...anchored by incredible performances from Elisabeth Moss and Katherine Waterston, this is one of the most mesmerizing pictures of the year."—RogerEbert.com
"A Masterpiece of Depraved ’90s Nostalgia."—Eric Kohn, IndieWire
Doom and gloom are on the way. The Y2K apocalypse can't be stopped. Abbie's older brother issues him the ultimate challenge before it goes down: beat the infamous level 256 in Pac-Man and no getting up from the couch until he does so. Abbie’s survival story begins here; inside a rotting living room with no food or water, and a revolving door of numb-nut friends and acquaintances. It’s THE EXTERMINATING ANGEL by way of SLACKER.
Winner—Best Actor at Fantasia Film Festival
"Sad and strange and defiantly gross, Relaxer is a surreal survival tale swirling with childhood trauma and Y2K paranoia."—Jeannette Catsoulis, NYTimes Critic's Pick