When May was a child, she was a lonely girl with one lazy eye and without any friend but a weird and ugly doll kept in a glass case given by her bizarre mother on her birthday. May becomes a lonely weird young woman, working in an animal hospital and assisting the veterinary in surgeries and sewing operated animals most of the time. Her lesbian colleague Polly has a sort of attraction for her. When the shy May meets the mechanic Adam Stubbs, she loves his hands and has a crush on him. They date, but the weirdness and bizarre behavior of May makes Adam moves away from her. Alone, May has a brief affair with Polly, but she feels rejected again when her colleague meets Ambrosia. When her doll is accidentally broken, the deranged May decides to build a friend for her, using the best parts her acquaintances can offer. –IMDb
Edward Lucky McKee (born November 1, 1975 in Jenny Lind, California) is an American director, writer, and actor, largely known for the 2002 film May, which has acquired a cult following.
McKee has also directed Sick Girl, the tenth episode of the first season of the popular Showtime TV series Masters of Horror. He directed the movie The Woods, which was released on DVD October 3, 2006. Lucky McKee also co-directed the hard-to-find horror movie All Cheerleaders Die, which is not currently in print.
In all of his films, with the exception of The Woods in which she only appears in voiceover, actress Angela Bettis has appeared as a main character. McKee stars in the film, Roman, for which he also wrote the screenplay. Roman was directed by Angela Bettis and released on DVD March 27, 2007. Another frequent collaborator is longtime friend Jaye Luckett of the rock group Poperratic, who has soundtracked all of his films to date under various names, including Roman.
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Exceptionally disappointing given its cult status. Pretty much one big fan boy wet dream: Look, she has a lazy eye! She makes her own clothes! She's discovering her (bi!) sexuality! She's into gore! Just lame all around and handled without an ounce of inventiveness. Performances are fine from Bettis and Sisto, but the film's so tiresomely retrograde and Nineties, so without real terror, it's irksome.
Sorry i know this is more of a personal reflection of the film then a review of it, but if you are a fan of my reviews. You should know this is my usual way of talking or writing about the films… read review