There’s a new superhero flying into theater lobbies this weekend, and it’s not Captain America! Anyone who posts an Instagram of themselves next to the Swiss Army Man standee with the hashtag #SwissArmyMan will get mailed a FREE printed poster!
Opening Theatrically in New York and Los Angeles on June 24th and Nationwide on July 1st
The song “Montage,” featured in the film and heard in the trailer, is composed by Manchester Orchestra and performed by Paul Dano and Daniel Radcliffe.
News about the Manchester Orchestra scored soundtrack coming soon!
Starring Paul Dano, Daniel Radcliffe and Mary Elizabeth Winstead
Directed and written by Daniels (Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert)
Outrageously fun and deeply affecting, Swiss Army Man is a gonzo buddy comedy that is the feature film debut of acclaimed music video directors Daniel Scheinert and Daniel Kwan (collectively known as DANIELS, and responsible for the visionary “Turn Down For What” video, among many others). Bursting with limitless creativity in both form and content, Swiss Army Man goes from the absurd to the emotional to the whimsical to the profound and back again.
Hank (Paul Dano) is stranded on a deserted island, having given up all hope of ever making it home again. But one day everything changes when a corpse named Manny (Daniel Radcliffe) washes up on shore; the two become fast friends, and ultimately go on an epic adventure that will bring Hank back to the woman of his dreams.
Swiss Army Man creates a world like no other—a place of pure fantastical imagination, brimming with magical realism yet featuring two characters whose dreams and fears are entirely relatable. Dano and Radcliffe both fully commit to their directors’ audacious vision, and their work is exceptional, finding the perfect balance of humor and heart that drives the whole film. A celebration of all the wonders cinema has to offer, Swiss Army Man is a cultural phenomenon in the making; a surreal and wholly original examination of human vulnerability and connection that must be experienced.
Rated R | 95 minutes
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