Bigger Fatter Liar
Kevin Shepard (Ricky Garcia) can't seem to get out of trouble in BIGGER FATTER LIAR. He's so busy taking shortcuts, lying, and plagiarizing his schoolwork that he doesn't seem to be aware that he has valuable talents he could be using. It takes him only a few hours to create a video game that might really be special. But when he's on the way to school to turn in his masterpiece, a freak accident finds him in the back seat of a limousine with Alan Wolf (Barry Bostwick), a monumentally successful video game executive. Unfortunately for Kevin, Alan Wolf is even more of a liar and a cheat than he is. The all-important blueprint of the game is taken by Wolf, with Kevin literally left out in the cold. Kevin wants his game back, and when news of the video game's imminent appearance in the marketplace is released, he vows to get it. What follows is a series of adventures during which Kevin, along with his best and most trusted friend, Becca (Jodelle Ferland), trick and prank the unrepentant Wolf until he comes undone. It's a backstabbing, breaking-and-entering, kidnapping plot, with Alan Wolf doggedly trying to pull off the heist in spite of those pesky kids.
Bigger Fatter Liar
The film is about a 14-year-old compulsive liar, Jason Shepherd (Muniz), whose creative writing assignment "Big Fat Liar" is stolen by an arrogant Hollywood screenwriter and producer, Marty Wolf (Giamatti), who later plans to use it to make the fictional film of the same name. The film is an allusion to the Aesop's Fable, The Boy Who Cried Wolf, with Jason Shepherd being analogous to the shepherd boy in the story and Marty Wolf, analogous to the wolf. It was released in the United States on February 8, 2002.
Jason Shepherd is a 14-year-old compulsive liar living in the fictional town of Greenbury, Michigan who tries to lie his way out of a creative writing assignment, but gets caught by his English teacher, who alerts his parents. He is given three hours to submit his essay and avoid repeating English in summer school. Inspired by his talent for lying, Jason writes a story titled "Big Fat Liar". While riding his sister's old bike to turn in the essay, Jason is accidentally run over by the limousine of an arrogant Hollywood screenwriter and producer, Marty Wolf, and he convinces Marty to give him a ride. Marty, also a compulsive liar, is in town shooting his film Whitaker and Fowl. In a rush, Jason accidentally leaves his essay in the limo when it falls out of his backpack. Inspired, Marty keeps the story for himself. Realizing his essay is missing, Jason tries to explain what happened, but he is sent to summer school.
Gallant and glorious was their array now, as they marched along with their banner of the Elk, which was drawn by the very beasts themselves tamed to draught to that end through many generations; they were fatter and sleeker than their wild-wood brethren, but not so mighty.
Pablo worries about the boss because he is very overweight and does nothing but stay at his desk into the night drinking black coffee and eating thick meat sandwiches as he talks to clients on speaker with the door open so everyone on the floor can hear the money piling up while the boss just gets fatter and the sacks under his eyes droopier and his breathing wheezier and his skin grayer and his ears, nose, and eyebrows hairier, generally going to pot like he doesn't care about anything anymore. It isn't even about the money. The boss has plenty. It's about something else, sure, though Pablo can't figure what. Probably about the family, like it was for the Godfather. The boss takes the weight of the world on his shoulders when he doesn't have to. Or so it seems to Pablo.
The scoring soccer girl isn't feeling so good though and Pablo isn't either when he sees, as she gets in the line, three much bigger girls surround her and start shoving her back and forth, jarring her brains, and then they throw her down and kick mud on her, while the whistle teacher walks ahead oblivious. 041b061a72