Miss March a.k.a. “Playboys,” “Miss February”

MPAA Rating: R for strong crude and sexual content, nudity, pervasive language and some drug use.
not reviewed
Moviemaking Quality:

Primary Audience:
Adults
Genre:
Comedy
Length:
1 hr. 30 min.
Year of Release:
2009
USA Release:
March 13, 2009 (wide—1,700 theaters)
DVD: July 28, 2009
Copyright, Fox Atomic
Relevant Issues
Copyright, Fox Atomic

Lust

NUDITY—Why are humans supposed to wear clothes? Answer

How can I deal with temptations? Answer

Should I save sex for marriage? Answer

How far is too far? What are the guidelines for dating relationships? Answer

What are the consequences of sexual immorality? Answer

Fornication

Sex, Love & Relationships
Learn how to make your love the best it can be. Christian answers to questions about sex, marriage, sexual addictions, and more. Valuable resources for Christian couples, singles and pastors.

Featuring: Zach Cregger, Trevor Moore, Raquel Alessi, Molly Stanton, Craig Robinson, Hugh M. Hefner, Carla Jimenez, Cedric Yarbrough, Geoff Meed, Slade Austin Pearce, Remy Thorne, Eve Mauro, Alexis Raben, Windell Middlebrooks, Lindsay Schoneweis, David Wells, Tanjareen Martin, Britten Kelley, Barry Sigismondi, Alex Donnelley, Josh Fadem, Paul Rogan, Kate Luyben, Seth Morris, Michael Busch, Ryan Kitley, Anthony Jeselnik, Niki J. Crawford, Deanie Ballard, 40 Glocc, Bonita Friedericy, Carrie Keagan, Shark Firestone, Jessica Vilchis, Lyndsay Haldorson, Sara Jean Underwood, Betsy Rue, Madison Riley, Davon McDonald, Doc, Quinton “Rampage” Jackson, Brittany Buckner, Garrett Warren, Chris Durand, Chris Gann, Gary Wayton, Mike Massa, Brett A. Jones, Bob Garrigus
Director: Zach Cregger, Trevor Moore
Producer: The Jacobson Company, Vince Cirrincione, Tobie Haggerty, Scott Hyman, Tom Jacobson, Monnie Wills, Steven J. Wolfe
Distributor: Fox Atomic

“After four years in a coma, Eugene Pratt is going to be reunited with his high school sweetheart… on pages 95-97.”

Here’s what the distributor says about their film: “A young man awakens from a four-year coma to hear that his once virginal high-school sweetheart has since become a centerfold in one of the world’s most famous men’s magazines. He and his sex-crazed best friend decide to take a cross-country road trip in order to crash a party at the magazine’s legendary mansion headquarters and win back the girl.”

NOTE: Due to this film’s vulgar content, extensive nudity, MPAA warning and blatantly anti-Biblical message, it is NOT recommended by Christian Spotlight and will not be reviewed.


Viewer CommentsSend your comments
Movie Critics
…a lame comedy glorifying the PLAYBOY philosophy… filled with extremely strong foul language, graphic vulgarity and depraved sexual references appealing to some of the worst aspects of people’s character.…
—Movieguide
…not only is it unfunny, it’s disrespectful.… monumentally stupid anti-comedy… even a 15-year-old boy would find this movie to be a chore.…
—Glenn Whipp, Los Angeles Times
…What a mess “Miss March” is. And I’m not just talking about the repeated involuntary bowel-evacuation moments. …raunchy comedy… one of those painful comedies in which the strain to be funny shows—always.… [1/5]
—Roger Moore, The Orlando Sentinel
…slovenly noncomedy… not funny.…
—Jim Lane, Sacramento News & Review
…graphic sexual content. A lot of it.… If “Miss March” were mocking the Playboy lifestyle to make a point, it would be one thing—albeit a crude, offensive and unwatchable thing. But that’s not what’s going on.… Obscene conversations are the norm…
—Meredith Whitmore, PluggedIn
…As the straight-man virgin, Cregger is almost entirely devoid of personality; as his hyperkinetic sidekick, Moore may have the most unlikable personality in movie history. Together they’re traffickers in the comedy of human degradation, mining every bit of feces, every splat of vomit, every bout of epilepsy, every atrophied muscle, every moment of personal humiliation in the desperate search for a laugh from the confused 13-year-old boy who dwells somewhere deep in the soul of every grown male.… [0/5]
—Josh Rosenblatt, Austin Chronicle