Catalog No.: FTF-205 | Out Digitally: November 21, 2017 | 
Director: Drew Tobia | 
Length: 82 minutes
 | Year: 2014


Out Digitally November 21, 2017













Mona (Eleanore Pienta) is a mentally unbalanced and very pregnant young woman in a hideous orange coat. Without any friends to speak of and alienated from her hoochie mama coworkers at a crummy Brooklyn supermarket, Mona maintains a strangely close relationship with her campy, recovering alcoholic mother May (Dana Eskelson). Mona's sister Jordan (Molly Plunk) is an unemployable party girl, estranged from May and
making life hell for her increasingly fed up girlfriend Sylve (Keisha Zollar). In the final days of her pregnancy, Mona draws her mother, sister, and anybody who happens to get caught in her wake into her hectic life as she drifts further from reality. Featuring a tapestry of diverse characters
with varying levels of sanity and awful taste in wardrobe, See You Next Tuesday is a dark comedy the whole family can enjoy cutting
themselves to.

Featuring: Eleanore Pienta, Dana Eskelson, Molly Plunk, Keisha Zollar

Written and Directed  by Drew Tobia
Produced by Rachel Wolther
Cinematography by Andrew J. Whittaker
Music by Brian McOmber
Festivals Vienna International Film Festival, London Film Festival, Belfort Entrevues Film Festival, Champs-Élysées Film Festival, Chicago Underground Film Festival, IndieMemphis, Sidewalk Film Festival and more


"A black comedy that offers no apologies for its dysfunctional characters and scorched-earth dialogue."
-Steve Dollar, The Wall Street Journal

"Drew Tobia’s awesomely cynical portrait of a pregnant single Brooklynite alienated from her lesbian sister and mean-spirited mother has a
liberating quality embedded in its snide dialogue and perceptive look at urban eccentrics. Comparisons to early Todd Solondz are apt."

-Eric Kohn, IndieWire

"The movie approaches the psychological horror of Roman Polanski's Repulsion. Like that film, See You Next Tuesday locks the viewer into a disturbed character's head space, generating terror from the possibility it will erupt upon the world at large.
-Ben Sachs, Chicago Reader

"Uproariously funny."
-David Lee Dallas, Slant Magazine

"Rude, cruel, bratty, painful to watch, funny to watch and, sometimes, reckless...Refreshing."
-Nicolas Rapold, The New York Times