Tribute bands often make good money and play to enthusiastic audiences, which must help the players forget that they’re siphoning someone else’s talent and charisma. Rich Fox and Kris Curry, veterans of MTV’s The Real World, directed this documentary about the dreamers, losers, and opportunists who make up five such bands, and though it’s consistently hilarious, it’s also fairly depressing. Among the impersonators are the spooky Andy Patche, whose role as Gene Simmons in a Kiss tribute ended when he allegedly set fire to his own home; the pompous Chuck Harter, who played Michael Nesmith in a Monkees tribute and still holds a grudge against his old Davy Jones; and the miserable Rich Sorenson, whose only escape from his job repairing and selling used tires is playing guitar in a Judas Priest tribute. Fox and Curry treat the fanatics with greater affection than the jobbers, though the only person who comes out unscathed is Chez Monroe, who quit Harter’s band after three rehearsals as Davy Jones and concludes, “There’s more important things in life to worry about than that shit!” Steven Soderbergh served as executive producer, dispatching ace editor Stephen Mirrione (Traffic, Ocean’s Eleven) to help pull this together. 89 min.