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Tom Brady film director’s movies, ranked from worst to greatest

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Tom Brady Film Director is most known for directing the Rob Schneider comedy The Hot Chick, and here’s a list of his other films, sorted from worst to greatest.

Here is a list of every film directed by Tom Brady, graded from worst to finest. Director Tom Brady got his start as a writer and producer on shows including The Simpsons, The Critic, and Home Improvement, not to be mistaken with the American quarterback of the same name. He worked on Men Behaving Badly, an American adaptation of the popular British sitcom of the same name, as a writer and producer in 1996.

Tom Brady Film Director Movies

Tom Brady Film Director

While the sitcom was short-lived, Brady seemed to get along with star Rob Schneider. Brady authored and co-produced The Animal, which was released in 2001, as a follow-up to his unexpected comic hit Deuce Bigalow: Male Gigolo. Schneider’s title character received many organ donations from various animals, which led to some hilarious antics when he began to take on their characteristics. The film received mixed reviews but was a commercial success, and the two worked together again on Brady’s directorial debut, The Hot Chick.

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Tom Brady went on to direct as well as write and produce for various television shows as a result of this. From worst to best, here’s a list of his big-screen work.

Bucky Larson: A Star Is Born (2011)

 

Bucky Larson: Born To Be A Star is not just Tom Brady’s poorest film, but also one of the worst comedies of the recent decade. Nick Swardson portrays the title role, a geeky Iowa boy who aspires to pursue a career as an adult performer after learning that his parents were adult stars in the 1970s.

Bucky, who isn’t very well-endowed, becomes a celebrity in the business thanks to an unlikely chain of events, but he wants to trade it for romance with waitress Kathy (Christina Ricci). Bucky Larson feels like a bad concept for a five-minute Saturday Night Live sketch, let alone a feature-length film, and the humour is obnoxious and witless. It also squanders the talents of Don Johnson and Stephen Dorff, among others.

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The Rebounds (2007)

Bucky Larson comes off a little better than The Comebacks, which isn’t saying much. The film is a satire of sporting films in the vein of Naked Gun, and it revolves around David Koechner’s loser coach being given one final chance at glory with a team of misfits. The Comebacks is utterly skippable, with its rapid-fire humour and parodies of Dodgeball and Rocky eliciting the occasional smirk while Koechner strives hard to get laughter.

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