After its debut in 2003, the series received widespread critical acclaim, six Primetime Emmy Awards, and one Golden Globe Award, and has attracted a cult following, including several fan-based websites. In 2007, listed the show among its "All-TIME 100 TV Shows"; in 2008, it was ranked 16th on Entertainment Weekly 's "New TV Classics" list.
Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later | Official Trailer [HD] | Netflix
Sometimes, in order to move forward...you have to go back. Welcome to the Camp Firewood 10 Year Reunion! From David Wain and Michael Showalter, the filmmakers that brought the original 2001 cult classic and the 2015 acclaimed prequel series by the same name, Wet Hot American Summer: Ten Years Later is the hilarious new eight-part limited series starring the original cast, plus an all-star lineup of new cast members.
Wet Hot American Summer is a 2001 American satirical comedy film directed by David Wain from a screenplay written by Wain and Michael Showalter. The film features an ensemble cast, including Janeane Garofalo, David Hyde Pierce, Molly Shannon, Paul Rudd, Christopher Meloni, Michael Showalter (and various other members of MTV's sketch comedy group ), Elizabeth Banks, Ken Marino, Michael Ian Black, Bradley Cooper, Amy Poehler, Zak Orth, and A.
Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp | Official Trailer [HD] | Netflix
Join us July 31 for Wet Hot American Summer: First Day of Camp, a limited 8-episode series coming to Netflix. It's the first day of camp in this outrageous prequel to the hilarious 2001 cult classic movie. And at Camp Firewood, anything can happen.
It's been 15 years since Wet Hot American Summer graced American cinema and basically changed comedy. Since then, almost everyone's become a star and the film has become an underground favorite. Not too shabby for a movie with a talking can of vegetables.
Searching for something new on the small screen? Look no further than some of your old favorites. Reinvention is a running theme throughout the fall 2015 television season, with shows resetting themselves with time jumps ("Homeland" and "Empire," plus a big leap back in time for "Sherlock" special), locale changes ("The Leftovers," "The Last Man on Earth"), and, in one case, an expansion of its signature narrative tic ("The Affair").