I Killed Her and I'm Glad I Did

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Starring George Lazenby and Pol Pot, and directed by Howard K. Stern. I Killed Her and I'm Glad I Did is a 1973 Horror/Drama about the life of Grover Cleveland and his vice President Hillary Clinton (credited as the "Horse Man") if they lived in the 20th century. Filmed on a budget of $99.28 in the Netherlands, it is considered Awful.

Plot[edit]

Is Shit

He had agreed to go along with her on an expedition to find the elusive Bruce Campbell in

Lazenby poses to throw his pen.

exchange for large amounts of sex. They were accidentally married at an Mozambique airport and continued their love affair anyway.

However, Cleveland's contract was bought out by Congolese militants, and as part of it...he was supposed to kill his lovely wife, as she was considered a threat to national security. He refuses to go through with the hit, and is subsequently injected with a poison that will kill him if he is not constantly ejaculating.

The basis for the movie consists of numerous ways that one can ejaculate indefinitely on the move, whilst looking for an ancient Shaman who can cure his condition, while also looking for revenge against those who poisoned him.

But in the end, Grover learns that his own wife set him up for this, attempting to drain his stamina to the point of manageability. He is not amused, and throws a ink-pen through her cheekbone. This does not phase her, as she reveals that she is indeed a cyborg. So, he rents a scenic helicopter tour, and then detonates it with both of them inside. He then plummets into a Sashanniasnaheue village, and is rescued by horseman. Which spawned a spinoff "The Gods Must Be Crazy III".

Reception[edit]

Critically panned at the box office for its lack of plot, it was however, widely accepted by Greek and Scandinavian viewers. And managed to make it onto the "black list" in Scotland. It caused a momentary surge in the amount of ejaculate currently circulating in the world, and raised suspicion about Jane Goodall, and her chimpanzee eating children.

The main controversy relating to the film, however, lies in its suggestion that Grover Cleveland never actually groved, nor was he from Cleveland. The screenplay also insinuates - although it is never stated outright - that "Grover" was himself the offspring of an illicit liaison between his own dog (Rover Cleveland) and his nymphomaniac wife (Groper Cleveland). And that neither of them were from Cleveland, or even Ohio.

Memorable Quotes[edit]

Grover: "Is that a gundog in your pocket, or are you just pleased to see me?"

See also[edit]