"The greedy impale themselves on many heartaches"
— The Apostle Paul


Keith Lango


Keith Lango


Keith Lango

Music by

Kurt Heinecke


Spring 2001
May 20th, 2003


3 minutes

Lunch is a animated short. It was originally shown in various film festivals until it was shown in The Wonderful World of Auto-Tainment!.


A blue man named Ed and his green dog Mozart are having lunch in a park, with Ed having a sandwich while Mozart is given a bone. Ed then starts out on his sandwich before he notices a billboard advertising a new candy bar called "Grav-ee-Crisp", which supposedly tastes like meat. Just as Ed is about to eat the rest of his sandwich, he notices a Grav-ee-Crisp vending machine, which he is excited about as he runs over towards the machine, before throwing his sandwich back into his lunch bag right in front of Mozart. When Ed arrives in front of the machine, he notices a slot to place a dollar in, so he places a dollar into the machine, but the dollar is ejected seconds later. Even when Ed straightens out the dollar and puts it back into the machine, it gets ejected once again. At the same time this happens, Mozart is now helping himself to Ed's sandwich. On the third try, the machine finally accepts Ed's dollar, so he pushes the button, but when he pushes it, nothing happens. This angers Ed so much that he punches the machine, which causes the machine to fall over, but Ed is able to catch it before it could fall. A Grav-ee-Crisp bar then falls out from the machine, which Ed notices as he tries to reach it, but he can't because he's too busy trying to hold up the vending machine. After a few seconds, the machine then falls on top of Ed, but he comes out from underneath it unharmed. When Ed notices the Grav-ee-Crisp bar laying on the ground, he becomes excited, before he unwraps it, but just before he can take the first bite from it, it gets pooped on by a passing bird, which saddens Ed very much, before he facepalms, at the same time that Mozart then throws his bone at him afterwards as the short ends.


Fun Facts

  • This was featured on Lessons from the Sock Drawer.
  • The short itself is made into a 16:9 format (widescreen), but on the video, it's been squeezed into 4:3 (full screen). Whenever or not the original short was actually in 16:9 or zoomed in (similar to LarryBoy and the Bad Apple) is unknown.


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