BIKER FOX is the story of Frank P. DeLarzelere III aka Biker Fox, Tulsa, Oklahoma's misunderstood motivational bicyclist, nature conservationist and muscle car guru. Part-documentary and part-self-help testimonial, the film navigates the uneasy relationships DeLarzelere has with both the city of Tulsa and himself, as his Biker Fox character's intentions of spirited goodwill sometimes neglect certain boundries. 88 minutes
With camera work so inexpert and behavior so absurd you can't classify this as a serious documentary or a mockumentary (inadvertently, it can't help but be both), part of the joy of this film is how impossible it is to put it in a box. Built for fame on the cult circuit, this film could score huge numbers on DVD, where word of mouth and person-to-person circulation could make it a phenomenon of considerable proportions.
Sara Vizcarrondo Box Office Magazine
Human oddities, an entertainment staple since Barnum, are usually limited to "American Idol" these days,Frank P. DeLarzelere III -- a.k.a. Biker Fox -- is a genuinely singular personality, engaging "Biker Fox," he's unforgettable!
Variety Magazine/John Anderson
Biker Fox is an iconic American character, but Frank DeLarzelere is a truly fascinating man"
Dan Nuxoll, Rooftop Films
"Biker Fox is something of a sensation in his hometown of Tulsa, Okla. He's one of the many reasons we like Slamdance
PARK CITY, Utah--Biker Fox has taken a tumble for Slamdance
Hollwyood News.com"BY ROBERT W. WELKOS
It's an interesting film, a perfect piece of evidence that though we've come far as a nation, we've still got a long way to go. It's probably not going to win any major film awards but Biker Fox is quite a character and will be stuck in your head once you've finished the movie whether you like it or not.
Independent Media Magazine
Another gem at Slamdance... engaging"
If you're part of the Tulsa nightlife scene, you've caught sight of him — a colorful character clad in bicycle gear depicting SpongeBob SquarePants, a Pink Floyd album or "Sesame Street's" Bert and Ernie. His hair, much like his life, is business in the front and a party in the back. He's always dancing, always smiling, and the minute he enters a venue, the place erupts into shout-outs and catcalls. "Biker Fox!" People either get him, or they don't.
People Magazine/Julie Jones
The footage is mostly raw, though the few clearly staged HD bits are flawlessly framed. The energy is in Lamberton's unwavering engagement with the question of what it means to be a genuine outsider in a place as inhospitable to weirdos as Tulsa, Oklahoma.
The Village Voice/Vadim Rizov
An inspiration — "the light that other people admire"
New York Times/ ANDY WEBSTER