As I prepare myself for the always fitting Autumn "Cooper-athon", I couldn't help but ask about this bizzare cult classic. Do you own it? Do you like it as a ridiculous piece of Cooper camp? Or was it tossed away somewhere, never to return to the disc player? I like it myself. I wouldn't dare take the thing to the Cannes Film Festival or anything, but I think it's very much "Alice", and very much a product that fits perfectly alongside anything else the band released during their 1969-1974 blueprint years. One of the best, and most hilarious, summaries of this film I found on bluray.com. I think it pretty much says it all... So, yes, this is one weird movie. Part traditional concert film and part Mystery Science Theater 3000 reject sort of lame-o no-budget picture, "Good to See You Again", Alice Cooper is more of a curiosity than anything else. It's certainly not a movie to be taken seriously, and if there's a point outside of aiming for the most ridiculous and shoddiest movie ever made, it's not readily evident. For as flat-out strange as it may be, there are two built-in audiences that will want to give this rarely-seen "gem" a shot: Alice Cooper fans and cinephiles in search of anything that's about as far outside the mainstream as is humanly possible while still staying in somewhat good taste. For all of Cooper's strange and occasionally sadistic on-stage antics, the film surrounding his performances is surprisingly tame; it's low on foul language and free of any real violence. It plays as straight and clean Comedy for the most part, and that's in stark contrast to Cooper's decidedly adult-themed performance that sees the entertainer wearing knee-high leopard-print boots over tight, tattered, and filthy underwear, accentuated with a small green appendage between his legs that at one point has a gigantic plastic fly attached to it. That's not even to mention Cooper's unique uses for an anatomically-correct female torso, his chasing of a giant tooth with an oversized toothbrush, his slithery companion, a staged beheading, and a jab at 1970s American Conservative politics. It's not only that the film footage around the concert is bad, it's that it's so contrary to what plays out during the concert, and that complete randomness is the true star of the film and what makes it so strangely appealing.