Don't worry my not so Indian, white friend, sitting next to me, got just as much a kick out of it as well. The film was also supposed to feature a hunt for donuts, but the food was changed to hotdogs when Krispy Kreme refused to allow the film to use their name. Director Danny Leiner 'Dude, Where's My Car? What a great combination, a Korean guy and an Indian guy, both stereotypically known to be intellectually advanced. My grandson Cody and I bonded once again, this time just laughing at the silliness, enjoying the satire, and figuring how we could get his dad to allow his young brother to see it, despite the lurid spots that give spice and lend naughtiness to our increasingly dangerous lives. Oh, and to get completely baked, with which Harold concurs. After his adventure, Kumar tells Vanessa he has matured and very much wants to raise the baby with her, even offering to return to medical school and give up marijuana.
Inside the package is a marijuana joint, which winds up burning down Harold's Christmas tree; after an eventful night of looking for a replacement tree, it is revealed that the package was a gift from , who wanted the two to become friends again. In , Harold is a hard-working man from the northern part of. The characters and jokes are a bit above average for a genre with admittedly low standards. Nerdy accountant Harold John Cho and his irrepressible friend, Kumar Kal Penn , get stoned watching television and find themselves utterly bewitched by a commercial for White Castle. The duo are then harassed by a racist police officer for jaywalking. In , it is revealed that he had a girlfriend Vanessa in college, who introduced him to marijuana and transformed him from an aloof geek into the easy-going stoner he is today. Alternative footage has been used, here.
It contains 16 songs from the film. Definitely worth a second, a third, and fourth watch, and then some. They also provided free hamburgers to moviegoers attending the film's premiere. The story follows Harold Lee and Kumar Patel as they decide to go to the fast food chain after smoking , but end up on a series of comical misadventures along the way. They based the character of Harold on their real-life friend Harold Lee. Hurwitz and Schlossberg once ate at the Amherst location and loved it so much they decided to work it into the movie.
In the third movie, Goldstein has a son named Christian and stated he had converted to Christianity after marrying his wife, and even wished to , which all aggravated Rosenberg who still practices Judaism. But the movie also had a big impact, for several reasons. Cho and Penn were inducted into the company's White Castle Cravers Hall of Fame in 2004. Harold professes his feelings for her and they kiss. After smoking marijuana with it, they decide to ride it to White Castle, but Harold goes unconscious after hitting his head on a branch. Harold and Kumar was also the first American R-rated comedy to have two lead actors of Asian-American ethnicity.
The secret of comedy is the same, with the difference being that the characters must be obsessed with unwholesome but understandable human desires. They declined to go to White Castle with Harold and Kumar as they chose Hot Dog Heaven instead, but in the third movie did go to White Castle. After encountering a group of extreme sports punks who have been harassing the pair, Harold and Kumar steal their truck. In a 2008 interview with , Neil Patrick Harris revealed that the series' writers were discussing the possibility of a spin-off movie based on his fictional persona. While some characters are bigoted and there is a lot of homophobic and racist humor, a strength of the movie is the portrayal of diverse characters. However, there are a couple of moments that are funny, sweet, and even smart, and some commentary on race and ethnicity that almost qualifies as subtle. The two are reunited and rekindle their friendship after Kumar brings over a package for Harold that arrived at their old apartment.
Harold and Kumar resume their drive, and when Kumar pulls over to urinate, a raccoon gets in the car and bites Harold. During the whole scene another background is seen. Harold John Cho has a job that requires him to analyze numbers and a crush on a pretty girl in his building. Hurwitz got the idea to base the film around White Castle from his own experience craving White Castle burgers when he lived in Pennsylvania for several years. Harris didn't publicly come out until 2006, two years after White Castle was released. If stoner comedy has a place in the satire canon, this is one of the best. The title sums up the plot.
They also inducted John Cho and Kal Penn into the prestigious White Castle Hall of Fame, whose other celebrity members include Smithereens guitarist Jim Babjak and Alice Cooper. And its very unambitiousness gives the film moments that almost approach charm. The film also features , , , Dan Bochart, , , , , , , , , , and , who plays a fictionalized version of himself. The character is portrayed by in all three films. Harris suddenly appears, having craved the food when hearing them talk about it and pays for their meal as an apology for stealing their car, which he also pays for to repair. In an interview with Den of Geek! Listen, don't go in expecting an academy award winning film, but just go in ready to laugh. Jon Hurwitz and Hayden Schlossberg returned to write the film while Todd Strauss-Schulson directed.
However, finding a White Castle proves a highly difficult task, and the two friends wind up on an epic road trip of deep thoughts, deeper inhaling, and enough half-baked, politically incorrect philosophizing to outweigh a White Castle value meal. After Harold and Kumar flee the pair encounters an escaped. Being delivered from the wrath of seriously deformed 'Freak Show' and his siren wife doesn't deter them from considering the affections of the battling babes or idolizing Neil Patrick Harris in a cameo playing himself as a lethal womanizer. Vanessa decides to give him another chance, also telling him he shouldn't give up his favorite recreational activity. Kumar convinces Harold to do this work later and together they attempt to relax at their apartment. The true object of Harold's desire, however, is Maria Perez played by , who lives down the hall from him in his building. In the films, Harris is portrayed as a heavy drug user and , despite being openly gay in real life.