Legend of the Roller Blade Seven
A collaboration between auteurs Donald Jackson and Scott Shaw, this post-apocalyptic movie is a fine example of Zen Filmmaking (i.e. filming whatever crap comes to mind with whatever actors and costumes we can throw together before the cops show up.) Imagine Tommy Wiseau remaking Mad Max and you can just about imagine what this is like.
I've seen this movie and it would be prime riffing material. But you'd have to make sure it was the original VHS version rather than the version currently on sale on Scott Shaw's website.
See, here's a shocking factoid - there's actually a movie Scott Shaw and Donald G. Jackson were ashamed of and didn't want their names attached to. And that was Legend of the Rollerblade 7.
According to Shaw, the VHS version of the movie was put together by one of their other producers, without their permission, using footage from The Rollerblade 7 and Return of the Rollerblade 7. And it is even more nonsensical than a standard Shaw/Jackson production.
...Scott Shaw, of Rollergator fame?
The master of Zen film-making Scott Shaw, a beautiful blonde warrior who doesn't know how to use a sword, a mime wielding a pair of baseball bats as weapons, a banjo player wearing a top-hat and rollerblading, a sub-plot involving Buddy Holly and Ritche Valens, plastic toy katana battles in a ditch, and Frank Stallone! Yes, this one is ripe for the riffing!
Devan Gladden commented
What if "Mad Max" and "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles" had a freak offspring of a movie? What if half naked ninja chicks on roller blades with samurai swords clashed with punks to the sound of a banjo? What if I wasn't making all this up? Yes 1991's "Roller Blade Seven" truly exists, and it makes "Eraserhead" look like a 6th grade art project. What if THE WHEEL ZONE is something that's really damn important? What if you went forth now and skated the path of righteousness? What if...it's a trilogy?