The supercut is one of the more cherished internet art forms. That's not because they are some sort of high standard of remix culture, rather it's because supercuts — even the really good ones — allow us, the viewers, to be clued into a particular insight about a film or a television show without doing any of the work involved. Supercuts are the CliffsNotes of internet memeology. You no longer have to pay close attention to Stanley Kubrick's films to understand his use of the color red, just like you don't need to read The Grapes of Wrath to understand its take on social philosophy.
While a good supercut can still be fun and valuable, it's the crushing ubiquity of the trope that editor Dominick Nero hits on so well with this new one, seen above, appropriately titled "A Supercut of Every G*ddamn Wes Anderson Supercut on the Internet." It sinks its teeth into supercut culture while also being a great, by-the-books supercut on its own, following all of the unwritten rules of the genre. (To name a few: there's a clearly stated objective, a recognizable and energetic piece of music, a pace that accelerates over the course of the supercut, and the whole thing lasts just 90 seconds.)
The supercut is the CliffsNotes of the Internet memeology
Nero has so much material to pull from because — like Edgar Wright, Stanley Kubrick, and many others before him — Wes Anderson's movies are supercut fodder. His filmmaking style is bloated with purpose and starving for subtlety. Mix that in with the growing ferocity of internet fandom (just look at how many Mad Max: Fury Road parodies have been generated since that movie's release), and it's almost surprising that no one had beaten Nero to this.
So sit back, press play, and watch this cussing supercut supercut already. Before you know it, another hundred will have been published as part of a feeble effort to sate the cries of internet users who are hungry for more.