Since Thanksgiving doesn't get much cinematic love, most of the holiday's films are quite earnest. These movies dive into the worlds of food and family -- from the first-Thanksgiving jitters of 'Pieces of April' to ethnic celebrations with 'What's Cooking' -- wondering what we should give thanks for, and how we can come together and become a familial unit no matter what the scenario.

But what if the familial foibles extend far greater than years-old misunderstandings? What if the holiday festivities are plagued with Kennedy Family obsessions, mental disorders, hormones and inappropriate sibling love? In a sea of straight-forward Thanksgiving affairs, the darkly comedic world of 'The House of Yes' shines it's bright, cultish light.