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In his 1991 comedy Defending Your Life, Albert Brooks sends up heaven conventions (celestial robes — the tupas — that resemble hospital gowns), while asserting, profoundly, that the people most worthy of paradise are those who live on earth with maximum courage and love.
For example, in the 1991 film, Defending Your Life, director/writer Albert Brooks plays Dan Miller, a successful business executive who takes delivery on a new BMW and plows it into a bus while trying to adjust the CD player.
It reminded me of the after-life bureaucracies portrayed in Hollywood films like Beetlejuice and Defending Your Life.
In the movie, Defending Your Life, with Meryl Streep and Albert Brooks, the main characters are described as "little-heads," because they are so much dumber than the entities in heaven who "judge" their lives.
In the film classic, Defending Your Life, Albert Brooks is told that he's a "little-head" by a soul who's been around the reincarnation block a whole lot more.
According to post mortem redemption films like Defending Your Life, with a touch of Freejack and Quantum Leap thrown in for good measure, we've got a great idea for a film.
In Defending Your Life, Daniel had only three judges presiding over his case.
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