Clueless

  (Redirected from Clueless (film))

Clueless is a 1995 American coming-of-age teen comedy film written and directed by Amy Heckerling. It stars Alicia Silverstone, Paul Rudd, Stacey Dash, and Brittany Murphy. It was produced by Scott Rudin and Robert Lawrence. It is loosely based on Jane Austen's 1815 novel Emma, with a modern-day setting of Beverly Hills.[4][5] The plot centers on Cher Horowitz, a beautiful, popular and rich high school student who befriends a new student named Tai Frasier and decides to give her a makeover.

Clueless
Clueless film poster.png
Theatrical release poster
Directed byAmy Heckerling
Produced by
Written byAmy Heckerling
StarringAlicia Silverstone
Music byDavid Kitay
CinematographyBill Pope
Edited byDebra Chiate
Production
company
Distributed byParamount Pictures
Release date
  • July 19, 1995 (1995-07-19) (United States)
Running time
97 minutes[1]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$12 million[2]
Box office$56.6 million[3]

Clueless was filmed in California over a 40-day schedule. The film's director studied real Beverly Hills high school students to understand how real teens in the 1990s talked and learn some appropriate slang terms.

The film grossed $56.1 million in the United States. It has received generally positive reviews from critics and is considered to be one of the best teen films of all time.[6][7][8][9] Clueless has developed a cult following and has a continuing legacy. The film was followed by a spin-off television sitcom, series of books, and Paramount Pictures has announced that they are producing a remake.

PlotEdit

Cher Horowitz lives in a Beverly Hills mansion with her wealthy father Mel, a gruff litigator; her mother died during a liposuction procedure when Cher was a baby. Cher is attractive, stylish, good-natured and popular. She attends Bronson Alcott High School with her best friend, Dionne Davenport, who is also wealthy and beautiful. Dionne has a long-term relationship with popular student Murray; Cher claims that this is a pointless endeavor for Dionne.

Josh, Cher's socially conscious ex-stepbrother, visits her during a break from college. They spar continually but playfully. She mocks his idealism, while he teases her for being selfish, vain and superficial, saying that her only direction in life is "toward the mall".

After receiving a poor grade, Cher decides to play matchmaker for two hard-grading teachers at her school, Mr. Hall and Miss Geist. She orchestrates a romance between the two teachers to make them relax their grading standards so she can renegotiate a bad grade on her report card. After seeing their newfound happiness, Cher realizes that she enjoys doing good deeds. She then decides to give back to the community by "adopting" a "tragically unhip" new girl at school, Tai Frasier.

Cher and Dionne give Tai a makeover, which provides Tai with confidence and a sense of style. Cher tries to extinguish the attraction between Tai and Travis Birkenstock, an amiable but clumsy slacker, and to steer her towards Elton, a handsome and popular student. However, Elton has no interest in Tai and instead tries to make out in his car with Cher, who rebuffs him.

A fashion-conscious new student named Christian attracts Cher's attention at school and becomes her target boyfriend. When he comes over to watch some movies at her home, she tries to seduce him, but he deflects her advances. Murray subsequently explains to Cher and Dionne that Christian is gay. Despite the failure of her romantic overtures, Cher remains friends with Christian, primarily due to her admiration of his good taste in art and fashion.

Cher's privileged life takes a negative turn when Tai's newfound popularity strains their relationship. Cher's frustration escalates after she fails her driving test and cannot change the result. When Cher returns home in a depressed mood, Tai confesses her feelings for Josh and asks Cher for help in pursuing him. Cher says that Tai is not right for Josh, leading to a quarrel which results in Tai calling Cher a "virgin who can't drive". Feeling "totally clueless", Cher reflects on her priorities and her repeated failures to understand or appreciate the people in her life.

After thinking about why she is bothered by Tai's romantic interest in Josh, Cher finally realizes that she is actually in love with him. Cher begins making awkward but sincere efforts to live a more purposeful life, including captaining the school's Pismo Beach disaster relief effort. Cher and Josh eventually follow through on their feelings for one another, culminating in a tender kiss. Ultimately, Cher's friendships with Tai and Dionne are solidified, Tai and Travis are dating, Mr. Hall and Miss Geist get married, and Cher catches the wedding bouquet – helping Josh win a $200 bet. She then embraces Josh and they kiss.

CastEdit

ProductionEdit

DevelopmentEdit

According to the special feature titled "Creative Writing", Heckerling describes the origins of Clueless as follows:

I went to 20th Century Fox and they said "We want you to do something about teenagers." And I thought "I'm so tired about doing stuff about teenagers." But they said, "We want you to do something about the 'in' crowd." I thought "I'll do it if I can make fun of them." So, we developed this script. It was a pilot for a TV show. And it was about this girl that was completely happy, no matter what happened. And I was really getting into that kind of character. But nothing happened with it. They passed on it, they didn't get it. And a number of things were sort of falling through. I was just getting very frustrated. So I switched agents and when I had my new agent, they said: "What have you been working on?" So I showed Ken Stovitz, one of the agents there, this pilot. And he said, "This is too good for TV. You should make this into a feature."[10]

She follows up on the connections to the Jane Austen novel, Emma:

I started to think, "What's the larger context for that kind of a 'nothing can go wrong' 'always looks through rose colored glasses' kind of girl?" And I remembered Emma, which I'd read in college. So, I took it out and reread it, and I said: "Unconsciously, I've been writing an Emma-like character." Because I've always loved it and part of it had sort of stored it away in my brain... So I really related to her and got into it. And the plot was so brilliantly laid out in Emma. So I tried to take all the things that were in this sort of pretty 1800s world and see what would that be like if it was in Beverly Hills.[10]

Associate producer Twink Caplan, who also played Miss Toby Geist in the film, recalls what the proposed TV show's initial title:

No Worries was the original television script that Amy wrote. Then, we went to I Was a Teenage Teenager because with every new draft that Amy writes, she picks a whole new title.[10]

Fox picked up the picture, but put the film in a turnaround. The male studio heads wanted Heckerling to rewrite the script so that fewer women would feature. Six months later, the script made its way to producer Scott Rudin. Rudin liked the script and it was the subject of a bidding war, with Paramount Pictures beating out the other studios. Heckerling was excited, as Paramount owned several major youth-centered channels, such as MTV and Nickelodeon, which was suited to the film's target demographic.[10]

FilmingEdit

 
The Westfield Fashion Square

Principal photography for the film began on November 21, 1994.[11] The film had a 40-day filming schedule. Producers sat in on classes at Beverly Hills High School to get a feel for the student culture. Herb Hall, the real drama teacher at Beverly Hills High School, had a short scene as the principal in the film. Scenes depicting the high school campus, including the tennis courts, the outdoor cafeteria, the quad, and various classrooms were filmed at Occidental College in Los Angeles. The mall scenes were filmed at Fashion Square Sherman Oaks in Sherman Oaks, California, which had just reopened from major damage in the Northridge earthquake earlier in the year. Paul Rudd bought every one gifts after filming wrapped.[12]

ReceptionEdit

Box officeEdit

The film became a surprise sleeper hit of 1995. Clueless opened in 1,653 theaters on July 19, 1995 and grossed $10,612,443 on its opening weekend, which led to a ranking of second behind Apollo 13.[3] The film grossed $56,631,572 during its theatrical run, becoming the 32nd-highest-grossing film of 1995. This box office success brought the then-largely unknown Silverstone to international attention. The film also developed a strong cult following after its release.[13][14][15][16]

Critical responseEdit

The film was well received by critics. Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gives it a score of 82% based on reviews from 68 critics and judged it "Certified Fresh" with an average rating of 6.92/10. The site's critical consensus reads: "A funny and clever reshaping of Emma, Clueless offers a soft satire that pokes as much fun at teen films as it does at the Beverly Hills glitterati."[17] On Metacritic, the film has a 68 out of 100 rating based on 18 reviews, which indicates "generally positive reviews".[18]

The film was seen as a teen flick that had a strong influence on fashion trends and lingo.[19][20] Fashion as a form of self-expression played an important role in the narrative and character development of the film, television series, and novels, which are topics examined by Alice Leppert.[21]

Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film three-and-a-half out of four stars.[22] Janet Maslin of The New York Times notes, "Even if Clueless runs out of gas before it's over, most of it is as eye-catching and cheery as its star."[23] Peter Travers of Rolling Stone gave the film four stars, contrasting it to the more adult-oriented film about teenagers released around the same time, Kids, stating, "The materialism in Clueless is almost as scary as the hopelessness in Kids."[24]

AccoladesEdit

In 2008, Entertainment Weekly selected Clueless as one of the "New Classics," a list of 100 released between 1983 and 2008;[25] Clueless was ranked 42nd,[26] and they named it the 19th-best comedy of the past 25 years.[27]

American Film Institute recognition:

In 2020, a revised reboot of the film was announced featuring Dionne Davenport.[30]

Comparison to EmmaEdit

Clueless is a loose adaptation of Jane Austen's 1815 novel Emma, and many of its characters have counterparts in the novel.[31][32][33]

  • Cher Horowitz/Emma Woodhouse: Cher is representative of the main character Emma Woodhouse. Spunky, carefree, entitled, perpetually single, and matchmaker extraordinaire, both Cher and Emma enjoy the satisfaction of helping those who are without love find a perfect match. This is first seen within the first fifteen minutes of the film when both she and Dionne pair their English teacher with the school's Debate teacher. However, this is more prominently reflected when Cher does everything in her power to pair her newest friend Tai. While both Emma and Cher mean well in their matchmaking attempts, neither of them realizes the depths of their actions nor their feelings towards Josh/Mr. Knightley until Tai/Harriet asks her to set her up with Josh/Mr. Knightley.
  • Josh/Mr. Knightley: Cher's former stepbrother, whom she finds utterly repulsive. She states at the beginning of the movie that she has no positive feelings towards Josh in the slightest. The two bicker on a near constant basis. However, as the movie progresses, Josh is shown to be more caring and considerate towards Cher, becoming defensive towards her choices of men and in life. In the novel Mr. Knightley is the brother of Emma's sister's husband, and is Emma's only critic. Cher/Emma and Josh/Mr. Knightley eventually realize they are in love.
  • Tai/Harriet Smith: Tai, representative of the young, fair, and socially awkward Harriet Smith, is a newcomer to Bronson Alcott High School. Soon after, she is swept off her feet by both Cher and Dionne as they help her (unintentionally) become the most popular girl in school, to Cher's dismay. At the beginning of the film, Tai is attracted to Travis, a well-meaning, skateboard riding, pot smoker social recluse. Harriet is likewise attracted to humble farmer, Robert Martin. Each is pressured by Cher/Emma to reject their lower-status potential lover, instead being pushed towards Elton/Mr Elton. Disastrously for Cher, Tai then falls for Josh. Emma is likewise horrified when Harriet falls in love with Mr Knightly. In both cases, this leads to the heroine examining her own true feelings.
  • Mel Horowitz/Mr. Henry Woodhouse: Similarly to the book, Mr. Horowitz is a well known and respected man within his circle of friends, though there is one major difference between both characters: while Mr. Horowitz is shown to have little to no care for his health, Mr. Woodhouse is considered to be a valetudinarian. Both characters are shown to love their daughter greatly while not always being so forward in their affection.
  • Christian/Frank Churchill: The initially appealing love interest of Cher, whom she convinces herself she must be in love with, similar to Frank Churchill in the book. In the book, Churchill is not available to Emma because he is secretly already engaged; in the film, Christian is not available to Cher because he is gay. Both characters engage in surface-level flirting with the heroine and make her consider her own feelings.
  • Travis/Robert Martin: A stoner and skater who has a mutual attraction with Tai; however, their attempts at courtship are derailed for a time by Cher's attempt to set Tai up with Elton. Travis is an underachiever, is constantly late for class and often receives poor grades. In the book Emma considers Martin, a farmer, to be beneath Harriet.
  • Elton Tascia/Mr. Elton: Elton is a popular student whom Cher attempts to fix up with Tai. As is the case with the Elton from the book, he is not interested in Tai/Harriet and mistakenly believes that Cher/Emma is interested in him.
  • Amber/Mrs. Elton: Cher's antagonist, who is implied to be dating Elton after Cher turns down his advance, similar to Mr. Elton taking a wife after Emma rejects him.
  • Miss Geist/Miss Taylor and Mr. Hall/Mr. Weston: The initial targets of Cher's/Emma's matchmaking.

Home mediaEdit

Clueless was released on VHS and LaserDisc on December 19, 1995 by Paramount Home Video. It was released on DVD on October 19, 1999. The special features only included two theatrical trailers.

The film was reissued in a special tenth-anniversary "Whatever! Edition" DVD on August 30, 2005. The new issue included featurettes and cast interviews, including:The Class of '95 (a look at the cast), Creative Writing (Amy Heckerling talks about the script), Fashion 101 (how filmmakers invented the trendsetting style of Clueless), Language Arts (the director and cast members give facts on the groundbreaking slang and how Clueless revived Valspeak slang), Suck and Blow (how to play the game depicted in the Sun Valley party scene), Driver's Ed, We're History (stories from cast and crew of Clueless), and two theatrical trailers.

It was released on Blu-ray on May 1, 2012. Special features were carried over from the "Whatever! Edition" of 2005 and included a new trivia track.

SoundtrackEdit

Track listing
No.TitleLength
1."Kids in America" (The Muffs)3:24
2."Shake Some Action" (Cracker)4:25
3."The Ghost in You" (Counting Crows)3:30
4."Here (Squirmel Mix)" (Luscious Jackson)3:33
5."All the Young Dudes" (World Party)4:00
6."Fake Plastic Trees (acoustic version)" (Radiohead)4:45
7."Change" (Lightning Seeds)4:01
8."Need You Around" (Smoking Popes)3:42
9."Mullet Head" (Beastie Boys)2:53
10."Where'd You Go?" (The Mighty Mighty Bosstones)3:16
11."Rollin' with My Homies" (Coolio)4:06
12."Alright" (Supergrass)3:01
13."My Forgotten Favorite" (Velocity Girl)3:49
14."Supermodel" (Jill Sobule)3:07

Cultural impact and legacyEdit

CastEdit

 
Brittany Murphy

After the death of Brittany Murphy, Silverstone stated that she "always felt connected to [Murphy] as [they] shared a very special experience in [their] lives together",[34] and said "I loved working with Brittany. She was so talented, so warm, and so sweet."[34]

Heckerling later described Silverstone as having "that Marilyn Monroe thing" as a "pretty, sweet blonde who, in spite of being the American ideal, people still really like."[35]

The surviving cast reunited in 2012 for an issue of Entertainment Weekly.[36]

Heckerling later reunited with both Silverstone and Shawn for the vampire comedy Vamps.

Popular culture and societyEdit

The film was well known for the characters' catchphrases and vocabulary. Cher's verbal style is also marked by ironic contrasts between current slang and historical references, such as when she compares Tai to "those Botticelli chicks".[37]

Fashion trends influenced by Clueless include Donatella Versace's 2018 collection.[38]

Clueless was the main inspiration for Australian rapper Iggy Azalea's music video for her 2014 song "Fancy" featuring Charli XCX. Many visuals and costumes inspired by the film were used in the video,[39] which is filled with remakes of Clueless scenes. The outfits are also reinvented to channel the famous stylings of the film with a slightly modern edge.[40] "Fancy" was shot in the same Los Angeles high school where Clueless was filmed.[41]

In the second episode of the second season of the BBC America thriller series Killing Eve, "Nice and Neat" (2019), the Russian assassin Villanelle calls her agency and uses the codename Cher Horowitz to secretly inform her boss that she is in trouble and needs to be rescued after being kidnapped.

In a 2020 Discover Card commercial, a clip from the film was featured which consisted of Cher Horowitz saying her famous phrase "Uh uh, no way".

Spin-offs and adaptationsEdit

TelevisionEdit

In 1996, the producers created a spin-off television series, which followed the continuing adventures of Cher and her friends. Several cast members from the film went on to star in the series, with the notable exceptions of Silverstone (who went on to sign a film deal with Columbia-TriStar worth $10 million) and Rudd (whose film career began to take off). Silverstone was replaced in the series with actress Rachel Blanchard.

In October 2019, it was announced that CBS would be adapting the film into a drama series. The series will be centered around Dionne after Cher goes missing, and is described by Deadline as a "baby pink and bisexual blue-tinted, tiny sunglasses-wearing, oat milk latte and Adderall-fueled look at what happens when the high school queen bee Cher disappears and her lifelong number two Dionne steps into Cher's vacant Air Jordans."[42] On August 14, 2020, it was moved to NBCUniversal's streaming service known as Peacock.[43]

BooksEdit

Simon Spotlight Entertainment spun off a collection of paperback books, from 1995 to 1999, aimed at adolescent readers.[44]

In 2015, to celebrate the film's twentieth anniversary, pop culture writer Jen Chaney published a book titled As If!: The Oral History of Clueless. The book is based on exclusive interviews with Amy Heckerling, Alicia Silverstone, and other cast and crew members. Excerpts from the book were published in Vanity Fair.[45][46]

ComicsEdit

A comic book series was launched in 2017.[47]

Stage musicalEdit

Clueless: The Musical opened in New York City on December 11, 2018, as part of The New Group's 2018–2019 season. The show was written by Heckerling and starred Dove Cameron as Cher and Dave Thomas Brown as Josh. It closed on January 12, 2019 .[48]

The musical was a jukebox musical featuring pop songs from the 1990s, though with lyrics mostly or entirely rewritten by Heckerling to fit the storyline. Songs adapted from the movie's soundtrack included "Supermodel" and "Kids in America."

Web storyEdit

In 2017, Episode launched an animated web story based on the film.[49]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Clueless (12)". British Board of Film Classification. July 28, 1995. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  2. ^ "Clueless - PowerGrid". Archived from the original on July 21, 2015. Retrieved July 18, 2015.
  3. ^ a b "Clueless (1995) - Box Office Mojo". boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved July 18, 2015.
  4. ^ Mazmanian, Melissa. "Reviving Emma in a Clueless World: The Current Attraction to a Classic Structure. Persuasions Online: Occasional Papers No. 3. Fall 1999. Jane Austen Society of North America website. Accessed November 12, 2013.
  5. ^ Stern, Lesley. "Emma in Los Angeles" Clueless as a remake of the book and the city. Archived October 6, 2013, at the Wayback Machine Australian Humanities Review website, 1997. Accessed November 12, 2013.
  6. ^ "Clueless | Issue 109 | Philosophy Now". philosophynow.org. Retrieved December 21, 2015.
  7. ^ Susannah Cahalan (July 5, 2015). "An oral history of the cult classic that is 'Clueless'". New York Post. Retrieved July 12, 2015.
  8. ^ "Which 90s Films Are Cult Classics?". ChaCha. Archived from the original on July 13, 2015. Retrieved July 12, 2015.
  9. ^ Hawkins, Ashley (July 21, 2014). "5 Cult Classic Films That Never Get Old". Neon Tommy. Archived from the original on February 23, 2018. Retrieved July 12, 2015.
  10. ^ a b c d "Clueless - Creative Writing". Paramount Home Entertainment.
  11. ^ "Alicia Silverstone Stars in 'Clueless,' A Romantic Comedy Written and Directed by Amy Heckelilng". thefreelibrary.com. Retrieved February 5, 2016.
  12. ^ "Facts about clueless". Time. Retrieved August 13, 2020.
  13. ^ "An oral history of the cult classic that is 'Clueless'". New York Post. July 5, 2015. Retrieved September 23, 2018.
  14. ^ "Clueless (1995) - Box Office Mojo". www.boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved September 25, 2017.
  15. ^ Mendelson, Scott. "'Clueless' At 20: What Hollywood Should Learn From The Pop Culture Classic". Forbes. Retrieved April 18, 2017.
  16. ^ "Cluelss (1995)". Retrieved January 25, 2018.
  17. ^ "Clueless". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. July 21, 1995. Retrieved June 11, 2020.
  18. ^ "Clueless". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  19. ^ Pieri, Kerry (July 19, 2016). "Exclusive: Clueless' Costume Designer On Creating a Fashion Phenom". Harper's BAZAAR. Retrieved January 16, 2020.
  20. ^ "20 Years Ago, 'Clueless' Like Totally Changed '90s Fashion And Vernacular". NPR.org. Retrieved January 16, 2020.
  21. ^ Hunting, Kyra. “Furiously Franchised: ‘Clueless’, Convergence Culture, and the Female- Focused Franchise.” Cinema Journal, vol. 53, no. 3, 2014, pp. 145–151., https://www.jstor.org/stable/43653627/
  22. ^ "Clueless Movie Review & Film Summary (1995)". Roger Ebert. Chicago Sun-Times. July 19, 1995. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  23. ^ "Movie Review - Clueless – Film Review – A Teen-Ager Who's Clear on Her Priorities". Janet Maslin. The New York Times. July 19, 1995. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  24. ^ "Movie Review: Clueless". Peter Travers. Rolling Stone. July 19, 1995. Retrieved July 19, 2015.
  25. ^ "The New Classics: Movies". Entertainment Weekly. Time. June 27, 2008. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
  26. ^ "Clueless, Alicia Silverstone, ... | 100 New Movie Classics: No. 50-26". Entertainment Weekly. Time. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
  27. ^ "Clueless, Alicia Silverstone, ... | The Comedy 25: The Funniest Movies of the Past 25 Years". Entertainment Weekly. Time. Retrieved July 3, 2009.
  28. ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Laughs Nominees" (PDF). Retrieved August 22, 2012.
  29. ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes Nominees" (PDF). Retrieved August 22, 2012.
  30. ^ Otterson, Joe; Otterson, Joe (August 14, 2020). "'Clueless' Series Reboot Focused on Dionne in Development at Peacock (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved August 16, 2020.
  31. ^ "A Clueless Fan's Guide To 2020's Emma". CINEMABLEND. April 3, 2020. Retrieved May 23, 2020.
  32. ^ Donelan, Loretta. "'Clueless' Vs. 'Emma': Matching Up The Plot Points". Bustle. Retrieved May 23, 2020.
  33. ^ Rackham, Casey. "The "Clueless" Characters Side-By-Side With Their Jane Austen Characters". BuzzFeed. Retrieved May 23, 2020.
  34. ^ a b "Alicia Silverstone: I Hope Brittany Murphy Is at Peace". People. December 20, 2009. Retrieved December 20, 2009.
  35. ^ Haramis, Nick (September 13, 2012). "Alicia Silverstone & Amy Heckerling: A Reunion". Archived from the original on September 19, 2012. Retrieved September 18, 2012.
  36. ^ "'Clueless' Reunion On Entertainment Weekly Makes Us Miss Cher And Dionne". The Huffington Post. October 5, 2012. Retrieved November 4, 2012.
  37. ^ O'Meara, Jennifer (2014). "'We've Got to Work on Your Accent and Vocabulary': Characterization through Verbal Style in 'Clueless.'". Cinema Journal. 53 (3): 138–145. doi:10.1353/cj.2014.0031. ISSN 0009-7101. JSTOR 43653626.
  38. ^ Bobb, Brooke (February 23, 2018). "As If! Cher Horowitz's '90s Plaid Made an Appearance on the Versace Runway in Milan". Vogue.
  39. ^ "Iggy Azalea's 'Fancy' Video Is Basically An Exact Replica Of 'Clueless'". MTV News. Retrieved July 18, 2015.
  40. ^ "The Stylist for Iggy Azalea's Clueless-Themed "Fancy" Music Video featuring Charli XCX Tells All". Pepsi.com. March 12, 2014. Archived from the original on March 15, 2014. Retrieved March 15, 2014.
  41. ^ "Iggy Azalea's New Video Copies 'Clueless'". Elle. March 4, 2014. Retrieved March 15, 2014.
  42. ^ Dawson, Brit (October 18, 2019). "The Clueless reboot will focus on Dionne". Dazed. Retrieved October 19, 2019.
  43. ^ Petski, Denise (August 14, 2020). "'Clueless' Series Reboot Lands At Peacock". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved August 16, 2020.
  44. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on July 24, 2011. Retrieved March 3, 2011.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  45. ^ Jen Chaney. "As If!". simonandschusterpublishing.com. Archived from the original on February 3, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2015.
  46. ^ Jen Chaney. "An Oral History of Clueless - Vanity Fair". Vanity Fair. Retrieved July 18, 2015.
  47. ^ https://www.pastemagazine.com/articles/2018/11/boom-reveals-a-new-preview-of-clueless-one-last-su.html
  48. ^ Gans, Andrew. "Clueless Musical, Starring Dove Cameron, Begins Previews November 20". Playbill. Retrieved November 24, 2018.
  49. ^ https://venturebeat.com/2017/08/16/pocket-gems-episode-brings-back-clueless-as-an-interactive-mobile-game/

External linksEdit