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Get lucky with Lucky Louie - the "comedy with an adult twist." Louis C.K. stars as Louie, a part-time mechanic of a muffler shop, who spends most of his time at home taking care of his four-year-old daughter, Lucy, while his wife, Kim, the real breadwinner, works as a full-time nurse.
DVD Features: Additional Scenes:Exclusive unaired Episode 13, "Clowntime is Over" Audio Commentary:Four audio commentaries with Louis CK, Pamela Adlon, Jim Norton, Rick Shapiro, and executive producer Mike Royce Featurette:"A Week in the Life of Lucky Louie"- a behind the scenes look at the taping of the show including cast and crew interviews and backstage footage.
Take the regular ingredients for a run-of-the-mill TV sitcom: an overweight and unattractive husband, a wife that seems way out of his league, their adorable but bratty child, and some whimsical neighbors. Add in the plethora of expletives folks have come to expect from HBO television, some occasional male nudity, and terribly raunchy one-liners. Mix those up with a live studio audience, cheap sets, and an overall low budget look, and Lucky Louie is what comes out. That being said--the show is intelligent and hilarious.
"Lucky" Louie Louis C.K. is a stay-at-home dad who works part-time at a muffler shop. His wife, Kim Pamela Adlon, is the breadwinner of the household, but her meager wages can barely provide them with a run-down apartment in a bad neighborhood. Louie has the moral support of his friends Mike Mike Hagerty, Friends and Rich Jim Norton, who provide some of the show's funniest and most disgusting moments. To only make things more inappropriate, Louie is constantly trying to cultivate a relationship with his African American neighbor Walter Jerry Minor--only because he is dying to have a black friend. This very adult sitcom takes a refreshing step back from the regular "one-hour conflict resolution" depiction of family, and instead suggests that healthy relationships are full of constant discord. C.K. and Adlon, who build off each other superbly, give an honest love-hate portrayal of marriage and parenting. For those who enjoy listening to NPR and the most vulgar of stand up comedy, this show is sure to please. --Jordan Thompson