Seth Green, Nick Kroll, Paul Scheer, And BLake Griffin Did A Reading Of 'Space Jam'

Hardly essential, but the funniest stuff rarely is. Want to see a bunch of comedians screwing around and doing a table read of Space Jam for no particular reason? Yeah. I did to. So here it is. Most of the people involved have never seen the film, so their interpretation is so very RAW AND UNTAINTED. And if you're a Blake Griffin fan, you'll appreciate that his reading makes Michael Jordan's performance look like that of Al Pacino.

Watch Next:

'Mrs. Doubtfire' Sequel To Harken Back To Robin Williams' Tolerable Days

Related Content


Eddie Vedder Ditches Pearl Jam To Sing 'Better Man' On The Second-To-Last Letterman Show

I would have liked to see him sing 'Jeremy' as an ode to Letterman, but that's a little inappropriate, isn't it? While David Letterman may be considered the old guard among talk show hosts today, he's got a definitively rock and roll leaning when it comes to music. So it's no surprise that in his last days as host of Late Show, Letterman is bringing the rock one last time. Last week, we had Ryan Adams, and last night, we had Eddie Vedder, sans Pearl Jam, singing a particularly emotional rendition of Better Man with the Late Show band backing him up. Here's the clip: Not bad, Eddie. Let's see if Bob Dylan can out pace him tonight.


Pearl Jam Covers 'Let It Go' From 'Frozen' In Concert

They went into the song as a segue from "Daughter." They must be getting softer in their old age. Iconic rockers Pearl Jam have long made a habit of taking a familiar riff in one song, then letting it lead to another familiar one, most notably in their live performance of "Better Man" that dovetails into a cover of The English Beat's "Save it for Later." However, that might be lost on the younger market, so perhaps Pearl Jam was making a more overt gesture towards the tween market with their performance of Frozen's "Let It Go."


Cameron Crowe's 'Pearl Jam Twenty' Takes A Shocking 'Pro-Pearl Jam' Stance

This documentary harkens back to a day when musicians didn't have to wear meat dresses or shoot fireworks out of their bosom to matter. The trailer for Cameron Crowe's Pearl Jam documentary, Pearl Jam Twenty, doesn't leave much to discuss, save for the hilarious opening question posed by David Lynch to a befuddled Eddie Vedder. "How old were you and where were you when music started being a thing for you?" It's a valid question, but fortunately, the rest of the trailer seems to rely much more heavily on band interviews and archive footage than it does on Mr. Lynch's inquiring mind. Of course, the trailer makes the doc out to be something of a puff piece, which is no surprise given Cameron Crowe's love of music in general and working class rock specifically. That said, the band has maintained popularity and a degree of relevance for twenty years now (hence the name) so perhaps they deserve a little love.


'Gravity' Featurette Lets You Know How They Did That Space Stuff

(Hint: special effects) Just in time for Oscar voting season (you are a voting Academy member, AREN'T YOU?), the producers behind Gravity have released this fun featurette that shows you just how hard they've worked in bringing you a film about people tumbling through space. It's pretty impressive to see what was done. This Gravity behind-the-scenes look has all the technological marvel of a James Cameron film, but with 100% less James Cameron. Win-win!


Andy Samberg and Blake Lively Just Had Sex

The Lonely Island is back with another SNL Digital Short, and like mature, grown men, they're boasting about their sexual conquests in song form. The Lonely Island is back with another SNL Digital Short, and like mature, grown men, they're boasting about their sexual conquests in song form. They always manage to churn out a catchy beat with a glossy, rap cliché-riddled music video. Andy Samberg and Jorma Taccone take the verses this time around with Akon handling the infectious hook. If you look hard you can catch Akiva Schaffer, the third Lonely Island member, giving the the guys a pedicure. Let's all scream this groove from the rooftops next time we're lucky enough to lay with a girl, in the biblical sense.


Frank Grillo Is Essentially The Punisher In 'The Purge: Anarchy' Trailer

What if these movies were actually about people doing juice cleanses? As you know, The Purge films hinge on the concept that one night a year, those who choose to do so are allowed to be a total murdering jerk for one night only without legal repercussions or having to worry about who is going to clean all of that up. After the original grossed $90 million on a $3 million budget, it was a safe bet that we'd get The Purge: Anarchy - a different look at people dying horribly at the hands of their friends and neighbors. Now we have a better look at that. This trailer focuses more on Frank Grillo as a grieving dad who uses Purge Night as his opportunity to be The Punisher while protecting the innocent with a machine gun car. As far as machine gun car movies go, this looks like a spooky one.


SJ Show: Morgan Freeman Reads 'The Fox' By Ylvis

We also got Robert De Niro's rendition of Miley's 'Wrecking Ball' somehow. Turns out that Robert De Niro, Morgan Freeman, Michael Douglas, and Kevin Kline -- the Mt. Rushmore of acting -- will do pretty much anything you ask. And so, with Last Vegas in theaters this weekend and because the movie is about recapturing youth, we thought we'd have the patriarchs of cinema read lyrics from some of the most popular young musical artists of today. Morgan Freeman interprets Ylvis - "The Fox (What Does the Fox Say)", De Niro puts his spin on Miley Cyrus, Kevin Kline tackles One Direction, and Michael Douglas loves his "Chinese Food." We can't believe we actually got them to do this. Everybody go see Last Vegas like nine times this weekend! Rules.