Good news: The feel-good hit of the summer for fans of sexualized anthropomorphic foodstuffs has arrived!

Good news: The feel-good hit of the summer for fans of sexualized anthropomorphic foodstuffs has arrived!

"Sausage Party" is, to quote Gwen Stefani, B-A-N-A-N-A-S. It's an 89-minute computer-animated exercise in "How did they get away with this?" and it's also got a pretty phenomenal joke-to-laugh ratio - assuming you are more than OK with it being as gleefully offensive as it can.

What "Toy Story" did for our playthings, "Sausage Party" does for our food. We kick things off with a jaunty musical number in which a supermarket full of food sings of the joys of potentially being chosen by the "gods" (i.e. the customers), gleefully oblivious of the fate that awaits them.

Leading the charge is Frank (voiced by Seth Rogen), a sausage who lives with his buddies in an eight-pack and yearns for the day he can be chosen and finally united with his love Brenda (Kristen Wiig), a hot dog bun whose mouth is vertical, just in case you were having difficulty with that analogy.

What follows is a fairly paint-by-numbers Pixar quest plot where our food heroes travel through grave adversities. The only difference is lots and lots of silly, obscene and ridiculously R-rated comedy.

Rogen heads a crew of his frequent collaborators, including his frequent writing buddy Evan Goldberg ("Superbad," "Pineapple Express"). Are you a fan of their brand of manchild stoner comedy? Then line right up for "Sausage Party," because this is one of their most laugh-packed efforts yet.

Of course, not everyone is in the wheelhouse for a movie about a horny hot dog with a villain voiced by Nick Kroll doing his best "Jersey Shore" character that is, literally, a douche. The shock value is high, and the political correctness is low.

To the latter point, there are plays on all manner of racial stereotypes via ethnic foods - although in fairness animated movies have a long history of this problem, so there's an added layer of spoof. There is even some surprisingly warm commentary on the Arab-Israeli conflict through the eyes of a bagel (Edward Norton) and a lavash (David Krumholtz).

Of course, what's a Rogen-led comedy without drug humor? There's plenty of that, from a "peace pipe" smoking bottle of Firewater (Bill Hader) to a human character named simply "Druggie" (James Franco, duh).

If you're down with this brand of humor, the laughs are pretty much nonstop, and they're heightened by some pretty solid CG animation, culminating in a finale I can't even begin to describe here. Let's just say, you won't forget it if you try.