In 1945, members of the P.I.A. led by Bonejack (Chris Seaver) land in
Germany to (successfully) kill Hitler (Josh Suire). But Hitler's
second-in-command Evonoushka (Debbie Rochon) manages to escape with ...
Hitler's DNA. Leaving the place, the P.I.A. find one of Hitler's failed
experiments, Teenape, half man, half ape, but all cool, and Bonejack
adopts him as his own son.
65 years later: The P.I.A. has long
disbanded, but they still meet for the occasional beer - and haven't aged
one bit since World War II. Of late, something has been worrying Bonejack:
Hitler. Of course, he hasn't met the guy since World War II, but he has
been having all those weird dreams of late, and now he's convinced der
Führer WILL return. All the other's think it's bullshit mind you ... but
actually, Evonoushka is of course alive and kicking as well, and with her
gang of renegade scientists and a healthy helping of black magic she
manages to revive Hitler from the DNA she has gathered back in the day.
And once Hitler is back up and running, he orders his gang to go against
the P.I.A. - which results in an epic battle, and while I won't tell you
who's going to win, I give away this much: There are heavy (and
significant) losses on both sides.
Nicola Fiore plays a P.I.A. agent
with a very unique way to kill her opponents (hint: it involves her
a-hole), while several characters from Chris Seaver's Teenape
By any standards, Teenape vs the Montser
Nazi Apocalypse is not the most accomplished film: The production
values are extremely low, the masks some of the characters are wearing
spell out their cheapness, the fight choreography leaves quite a bit to be
desired, the special effects are not all that special, and the story is
rather on the silly side - and I'm pretty sure most of the actors are used
to, well, bigger things.
And exactly that's the charm of Teenape vs
the Montser Nazi Apocalypse, it's totally unpretentious, and it seems
the cast and crew had the time of their life bringing the story across
with intentionally wooden performances, stilted dialogue, and weird and
probably often improvised jokes. And the good time the cast was having
translates into the movie, it's certainly nothing big but a
trash-as-trash-can celebration of cinematic trash.
Not great, but
certainly worth a big laugh or two.