Jeff’s stepfather (who thinks he’s suffering from a mental disease) and friends are interviewed, and some people hold him in high regard (e.g., the pastor of his church). Kelly’s friends are also interviewed, and they seem split between those that say “he” and those that say “she” when talking about Kelly. One fellow actually used both terms throughout his interview segment.
Since I Think We’re Alone Now is told from Jeff’s and Kelly’s points of view, the viewer doesn’t see or hear too much negative information about them. While Tiffany at one time had the order of protection against Jeff, she speaks with him and allows him to be photographed with her. It’s almost as if she’s resigned to him being her personal haunt.
For Jeff, his few moments with Tiffany after a performance are like a religious experience. Possibly as arranged by director Sean Donnelly (it’s never clear), Jeff and Kelly meet for the Las Vegas show. Neither of the two seem dangerous, but isn’t that what they say about all sociopaths? The feeling I Think We’re Alone Now leaves us with is sadness for these two people who live in a world in which they don’t fit and are consumed by their love of a former pop princess.
Special features: audio commentaries by Jeff and Kelly, a trailer, “Jeffisms” (Jeff’s wacky contributions to the English language), “Kelly’s Impressions” (of celebrities), “Jeff on Alyssa Milano” (he wishes!), “Kelly’s Poetry,” “The Mysterious Tiffany Letters”, Preston Nichols’ Machine” (it’s related to time travel), and “Marshall Weeks + Rhythmic Gymnastics” (Marshall Weeks is Jeff’s friend who also has Asperger’s.).
Bottom Line: Would I buy/rent/stream I Think We’re Alone Now? Stream—it’s interesting and strange, but not something I need to see more than once.