Movies for the 1%, by the 1%

The Baby Wears Prada: The Richardsons are very particular about one thing  – their six-month-old daughter will only wear Prada. They hire a personal stylist and spend hundreds of dollars on outfits that their baby will grow out of in a few months and will never remember wearing. But it’s all worth it for the […] The post Movies for the 1%, by the 1% appeared first on Robot Butt.

Movies for the 1%, by the 1%
  • The Baby Wears Prada: The Richardsons are very particular about one thing  – their six-month-old daughter will only wear Prada. They hire a personal stylist and spend hundreds of dollars on outfits that their baby will grow out of in a few months and will never remember wearing. But it’s all worth it for the gram, right?

  • Sleepless in Satin: Every time Mrs. Davis slides into her satin sheets with a 1,000 thread count, her sleep suddenly vanishes. Night after night, she counts diamond necklaces instead of sheep. When she finally visits a therapist, the question of “Can the lack of things to worry about in life lead to insomnia?” is explored for the first time ever.

  • Crazy Rich Aunt: Crissy Marshall’s nephew shows her screenshots of family members who’ve referred to her as “crazy.” So on her 54th birthday, she goes on a shopping spree, buying off all their businesses and leaving each one of them broke. She also buys three Ivy League schools and a major media house, gifting her nephew the comfort of never having to work hard.

  • E.T. the Extra Terrace: The Mercer children discover an extra terrace behind the usual terrace that they practice golf on. Six kids and only two terraces. From dressing up as aliens to planting a spaceship in the backyard, how far will the Mercer siblings go to avoid sharing the extra terrace with each other?

  • The Breakfast Tub: Five high school kids are responsible for starting a new trend at school. They post pictures of elaborate breakfasts, served to them in their lavender or rose-soaked bathtubs, using the hashtag #TheBreakfastTub. What follows is a journey of self-exploration of pancake toppings and bath bomb preferences.

  • The Curious Case of the Burberry Button: Mrs. Rhodes discovers a button missing from her old Burberry coat. She’s bored and surprisingly doesn’t feel like spending money on shopping, so she hires a lawyer to investigate the missing button and pays an extra 40% to move her case to the top of the list.

  • People on a Plane: Ryan Makerfield isn’t used to having other people fly alongside him on his private jet. So during his first time on American Airlines, all the strange faces seem as scary as snakes. He spends the entire ten-hour journey huddled in the corner of his very spacious seat.

  • Fifty Shades of Hay: An interior decorator is asked to pick out different colors of hay (from ruby red to rose gold) for the stables at the Bonovich house. The Bonovich family believes that if their kids get to have different-colored bedrooms, then their horses should too. Drama ensues when the youngest Bonovich likes the orchid pink in stable #30 more than the bubblegum pink in her private nail salon.

  • The Parent Map: Twelve-year-old Cathy lives in a house that is so big that she can never actually find her parents in it. Luckily, a mobile app called “The Parent Map” allows her to constantly track the location of her mum and dad. But when the app suddenly crashes, the question is whether Cathy will ever be able to see her parents again.

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