'''''Four Rooms''''' is a 1995 BlackComedy RoundRobin {{Anthology}} film consisting of four segments. Ted is a young ([[{{Cloudcuckoolander}} and rather loopy]]) bellhop working at a once famous Los Angeles hotel that has fallen from grace and become a haven for criminals and creeps. On New Years Eve, he ends up with an interesting set of clientèle as the only employee on staff. HilarityEnsues.

'''Honeymoon Suite - The Missing Ingredient'''

A coven of witches gather for a ceremony to resurrect their petrified goddess. Four of them brought their ingredients, but the fifth failed to bring hers: semen. When Ted shows up, he happens to be the closest male available.

Written and directed by Allison Anders.

'''Room 404 - The Wrong Man'''

After some drunk people at an AmbiguouslyGay disco party ask for ice and screw up their room number, Ted ends up entering the room of a man holding his BoundAndGagged wife at gunpoint. Mistaking him for someone else, he gets forced to partake in a particularly odd S&M game because the man has a "big fucking gun".

Written and directed by Alexandre Rockwell

'''Room 309 - The Misbehavers'''

A Mexican gangster and his wife decide to leave their kids at the room for the night while they go to a party. Rather than call a babysitter, they pay Ted five hundred dollars to tend to them and make sure they don't misbehave. FinaglesLaw immediately takes hold.

Written and directed by Creator/RobertRodriguez.

'''Penthouse - The Man From Hollywood'''

After a brief phone call to his boss to be let off for the night, Ted ends up making one last stop. Chester Rush is a famous director (played by Creator/QuentinTarantino) holding a private party with some of his buddies from the business. After seeing an old episode of ''Series/AlfredHitchcockPresents'' where a man [[{{Yubitsume}} bets his little finger]] he can start a lighter ten times in a row, they decide to replicate it. They want to pay Ted $1,000 to be the hatchet man.

Written and directed by Creator/QuentinTarantino.
!!This film provides examples of:

* AbsurdlyHighStakesGame: Norman bets his pinky against Chester's car. [[spoiler:He loses.]]
* AdamWesting: Antonio Banderas plays a parody of his usual Mexican BadAss role.
* AdvertisedExtra: Marisa Tomei features quite prominently on the movie poster, and looks her usual classy self. In reality, she appears briefly in one scene as a disheveled drug addict.
* AnachronicOrder: "The Wrong Man" occurs during the TimeSkip in "The Misbehavers".
* AnimatedCreditsOpening
* BerserkButton: Don't call Ted "Theodore".
** And don't call that ''whore'' a whore!
* BrickJoke: During "The Wrong Man", Siegfried is briefly distracted by a phone call. As Ted and Angelica talk, Siegfried can be heard into the background yelling something about needles at the caller. Later, during "The Misbehavers", which takes place at the same time as "The Wrong Man", the kids call a random hotel room to ask about the needle they found. They, of course, reach Siegfried.
* {{Cloudcuckoolander}}: Ted as a rule reacts to things in the goofiest manner possible.
* ClusterFBomb: Especially in "The Man From Hollywood". But hey, it ''is'' directed by Tarantino.
* CryingWolf: The reason Ted doesn't believe the kids when they call him to report an actual emergency.
* DependingOnTheWriter: Ted's characterization changes quite a bit between segments.
* EnfantTerrible: The two kids in "The Misbehavers".
* FawltyTowersPlot: "The Wrong Man" and "The Misbehavers".
* HowUnscientific: Evoked by "The Missing Ingredient", which includes what is definitely magic in an otherwise realistic film.
* HumiliationConga: After "The Misbehavers", Ted calls up his co-worker Betty to bring her up to speed (first having a conversation with her equally [[CloudCuckooLander "loopy"]] roommate).
-->'''Betty:''' ''[finally getting on the phone]'' Ted? What's the problem?\\
'''Ted:''' ''[eerily calm]'' Hello Betty. "What's the problem?" I haven't got a problem. I've got fucking ''problems''. Plural. Wanna hear?\\
'''Betty:''' ''[disinterested]'' Sure.\\
'''Ted:''' ''[remaining calm]'' Well most recently, there's Room 309. There's this scary Mexican gangster dude poking his finger in my chest. There's his hooligan kids snapping their fingers at me. [[ItMakesSenseInContext There's the putrid rotting corpse of a dead whore inside the mattress.]] There's a big fat needle, from God knows where, stuck in my leg, infecting me with God knows what. There's rooms blazing afire. And then there's me. Walking out the door. Right fucking now. Buenos noches!
* HurricaneOfEuphemisms: "The Wrong Man" has a whole lot of penis nicknames.
* ImpossibleMissionCollapse: The whole segment "The Man From Hollywood" is this: ten or so minutes of Tarantino-style SeinfeldianConversation as the Hollywood execs (and girl) explain the backstory of the situation at hand and convince Ted to help them with the bet (''especially'' because they are all rip-roaring drunk and don't want to chop off more than was betted upon accidentally), followed by the bet lasting exactly one second as the lighter fails to work on its first flick and Ted immediately (and too quickly for someone to tell him to stop) performs his role as the "hatchet man".
* InsistentTerminology: It's not champagne; it's ''Cristal.'' And Cristal is not "good"--it's ''fucking good.''
* KubrickStare: Antonio Banderas. ''Endlessly''!
* LargeHam: Quentin Tarantino. Tim Roth. Bruce Willis. Siegfried.
* NewYearHasCome
* NoodleImplements: The guests in "The Man from Hollywood" order a block of wood, a doughnut, a ball of twine, three nails, a club sandwich, a bucket of ice, and an extremely sharp hatchet. "As sharp as the devil himself." Unlike most examples of this trope, however, everything but the nails and twine gets explained: the doughnut is a snack for Chester, the club sandwich is Angelina's, and the ice, hatchet and block of wood are for the bet that the segment is REALLY about.
** The nails and the twine would probably have been use to restrain the hand that was going to have its pinky chopped off and prevent the one risking said limb from simply getting the hand out of the way if he lost or chickened out (like it was done on the ''Series/AlfredHitchcockPresents'' episode that the executives got the idea from). ''That'' becomes useless, however, pretty quickly.
* {{Oner}}: A several minute long shot opens "The Man From Hollywood", immediately followed by an even longer one. And the start of the end credits.
* OnlySaneMan: Ted clearly considers himself to be this...and considering the characters surrounding him, he might not be too wrong on that.
* PrimaDonnaDirector: Chester Rush, as played by Quentin.
* ScrewThisImOuttaHere: Ted plans to pull this after "The Misbehavers". And he immediately does on "The Man From Hollywood", a lot richer, a bit happier, and happoing chopped off the finger of a Hollywood big-shot.
* {{Sex As Rite-Of-Passage}}: One of the rare female examples in "The Missing Ingredient".
* ShoutOut: The aforementioned episode of ''Series/AlfredHitchcockPresents'', which in turn was an adaptation of a Creator/RoaldDahl story.
* SignatureStyle: Each short is meant to communicate their writer/director's talents. Odds are very good one is not watching the film for the first two directors, though.
* TheCameo: BruceWillis refused money (and credit) for his role in "The Man From Hollywood" as a thank you to Tarantino for casting him in ''Film/PulpFiction''.
** Actually, the reason he wasn't credited is because he violated SAG rules by doing the gig for free.
* TranquilFury: Ted when describing the events of the night to Betty. See the HumiliationConga example.
* {{Understatement}}: At the end of "The Misbehavers", the father asks if his children misbehaved as all hell breaks loose in the room.
* VomitIndiscretionShot: When investigating a smell coming from Room 309, the little girl removes the mattress to discover the "putrid rotting corpse of a dead whore." Ted then does his best [[Film/TheExorcist Regan Macneil]] impression.
* WhereEverybodyKnowsYourFlame: The party on the fifth floor appears to be like one of these.