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Muto and Ikegami are two gangsters who hate each other, but Ikegami is in love with actress daughter of Mutos- Michiko . Meanwhile, Muto attempts to make his wife Shizues dream come true which is to have their daughter appear in a movie. Koji, who is just a passerby, is mistaken for a movie director. Koji then requests to independent film director Hirata to cast Michiko as the leading actress in his film. Their situation soon goes completely wrong.
From sudden zooms and abrupt freeze frames to lengthy tracking shots, slow-motion, and CG-enhanced fantasy interludes, Why Don't You Play In Hell? boasts an aesthetic insanity to match its uninhibited narrative.
Sono achieves a level of insanity that most filmmakers wouldn't even dare to challenge, turning Why Don't You Play In Hell? into a uniquely decadent cinematic treat that delivers exactly as advertised.
Delivers adrenaline, chutzpah, and fake blood by the bucket-load, continually confounding audience expectations while offering up a twisted valentine to moviemaking in general and the disappearing medium of 35mm film in particular.