YMMV: Seltzer and Friedberg

  • Acceptable Targets: Everyone, but particularly gays, little people and women.
    • Meta-example, in the movies themselves, which are this for pretty much the whole internet.
  • Award Snub: A rare case of Golden Raspberry Award snub. So far all of their nominated works won nothing.
  • Bile Fascination: Basically why most of their films gross more than twice their budget.
  • Ensemble Darkhorse: The Willy Wonka character from Epic Movie, mainly because he's played by Crispin Glover.
    • Out of the movies, the most enjoyable might be Disaster movie, simply because viewers get to see Kim Kardashian (the actual person not an imitation), get killed.
  • "Funny Aneurysm" Moment: The jokes in Disaster Movie about Amy Winehouse's drinking are especially disturbing after her alcoholism finally killed her.
  • Grown the Beard: Relatively speaking. Their work has gotten more sporadic as of late and, while still very poorly reviewed and generally considered bad, many have noted that the filmmakers are at least now attempting to more accurately satirize the films they're referencing and not cram as many random bits of pop culture in as possible.
  • Nightmare Fuel: Those Goddamned "chipmunks" from Disaster Movie.
  • One-Scene Wonder: Josh Meyers' impersonation of Napoleon Dynamite was widely agreed to be one of the few good things (if not the only good thing) about Date Movie.
    • The HeadOn skit from Disaster Movie, often considered to be the best joke in the entire film.
  • Padding: Meet the Spartans' total runtime is 86 minutes, but about twenty minutes of that is extra padding before the credits roll.
  • Shallow Parody: Not surprising, since the producers have admitted they generally just watch the trailers and go from there.
  • They Just Didn't Care: To a near jaw-dropping degree. Jokes are usually painfully obvious, show no knowledge of the subject being parodied and are quick to rely on toilet humour, gay jokes and irrelevant pop culture references.
  • We're Still Relevant, Dammit: Their 2013 offering The Starving Games crosses a new threshold by referencing Angry Birds and Double Rainbow.