In Hilarious ‘John Wick’ Spoof, The Dog Is Back And Looking For Vengeance

Entertainment
A YouTube screenshot of a video spoof called "Dog Wick" by Rocket Jump.

For those familiar with the John Wick franchise, you know that the dapper hitman, played by Keanu Reeves, goes absolutely apeshit in the first movie after his dog Daisy is killed by a group of mobsters.


A recent video project by Rocket Jump decided to flip the script. Rocket Jump is an online entertainment company that dabbles in everything from games, to television, short films and movie trailer spoofs like this one.

Related: This New ‘John Wick’ Trailer Is Absolutely Insane »

In this revision, John Wick is killed and it’s Daisy who goes on a bloody kill-crazy rampage.

There’s ambushes, an exploding dog house, and multiple instances where some unfortunate masked bad guy is capped in the knee. Really, the spoof trailer plays out almost exactly like the original, except that the camera angle is a bit lower, and the close-ups are a lot cuter.

I mean, who doesn’t like dogs brutally killing off scores of bad guys?

The dialogue, which closely mirrors the original movie, makes it even more hilarious, for pretty obvious reasons. Like when the mob boss, whose idiot son set the whole tragedy in motion, explains the problem: "You killed John Wick's dog's human. That human was John Wick."

Well said. Check out the spoof trailer for “Dog Wick” below and see for yourself.

Sigourney Weaver as Ellen Ripley from 1979's 'Alien' (20th Century Fox)

Editor's Note: This article by Gina Harkins originally appeared on Military.com, a leading source of news for the military and veteran community.

QUANTICO, Va. -- Marines who spend much of their day lifting hefty ammunition or moving pallets full of gear could soon get a helping hand.

The Marine Corps is close to signing a deal to test an exoskeleton prototype that can help a single person move as much as several leathernecks combined.

Read More Show Less
NEC Corp.'s machine with propellers hovers at the company's facility in Abiko near Tokyo, Monday, Aug. 5, 2019. The Japanese electronics maker showed a "flying car," a large drone-like machine with four propellers that hovered steadily for about a minute. (Associated Press/Koji Sasahara

'Agility Prime' sounds like a revolutionary new video streaming service, or a parkour-themed workout regimen, or Transformers-inspired niche porno venture.

But no, it's the name of the Air Force's nascent effort to replace the V-22 Osprey with a militarized flying car — and it's set to take off sooner than you think.

Read More Show Less
In this March 12, 2016, file photo, Marines of the U.S., left, and South Korea, wearing blue headbands on their helmets, take positions after landing on a beach during the joint military combined amphibious exercise, called Ssangyong, part of the Key Resolve and Foal Eagle military exercises, in Pohang, South Korea. (Associated Press/Yonhap/Kim Jun-bum)

Task & Purpose is looking for a dynamic social media editor to join our team.

Our ideal candidate is an enthusiastic self-starter who can handle a variety of tasks without breaking a sweat. He or she will own our brand's social coverage while working full-time alongside our team of journalists and video producers, posting to Facebook, Twitter, Instagram (feed, stories, and IGTV), YouTube, and elsewhere.

Read More Show Less
Photos: IMDB

The only thing Hollywood might love more than a good-looking man named Chris — heavy emphasis on might — is a war film. And in recent years, a primary constant in contemporary war films has been facial hair.

Read More Show Less

Editor's Note: This article originally appeared on Business Insider.

The legendary former Navy SEAL Adm. Bill McRaven said at an event on Wednesday that China's technical and national defense capabilities were quickly approaching — and sometimes surpassing — those of the US, representing what he called a "holy s---" moment for the US.

McRaven, who was the head of Special Operations Command during the 2011 operation on the Al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden's Pakistan compound, said at the Council on Foreign Relations event that "we need to make sure that the American public knows that now is the time to do something" about China's rapid increases in research and developments in technology that threaten US national security.

Read More Show Less