Jack Black, the famous timbre of Morgan Freeman, as well as his face, Queen Noor of Jordan, and several other obscure celebrities even the average pop culture consumer would need to Google to identify appeared in a video recently to support President Obama's nuclear weapons deal with Iran.

The three-and-a-half minute video produced by anti-nuclear weapons group Global Zero begins with Black and actors Farshad Farahat and Natasha Lyonne speaking wistfully about the things they love like, "Playing frisbee with my sons" and, "The sound of the waves on the Pacific at sunrise."

Freeman loves to see his grandkids smile, but if Congress "sabotages the nuclear deal with Iran,"  those moments would be denied us, because we'd be dead.

Not just dead, "like totally fried by a major nuclear bomb dead," Lyonne hammered home.

Before you go and build your bomb shelter, Queen Noor of Jordan shows up in the video to reassure watchers that it's not exactly the dropping of a nuke that we're worried about should the plan not go through, but the potential for an arms race in the Middle East and another long, costly war.

U.S. Ambassador Thomas Pickering and former spy Valerie Plame also add their two cents in the video, urging people to call Congress and encourage them to vote "yes" and pass Obama's deal with Iran.

The deal which happened earlier this month, loosens sanctions and embargoes on the radical regime that is Iran, and sets flimsy "rules" for inspecting them to make sure they aren't building a nuclear weapon.

For the country that has proven time and again that they don't operate on the same honor system that a deal and a handshake implies, this "deal" made by Obama has been met with heavy opposition, mostly from Republicans.

Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) said of the deal that â€œinstead of dismantling the [weapons] program we have ensured they will become a nuclear nation." This due in part to the fact that by lifting sanctions, the deal gives Iran freedom to continue their weapons production despite the weak restrictions in the deal.

As the September vote in Congress to back the weapons deal approaches, the debate is sure to become even more prominent, as will Jack Black's requests to continue to comment on topics in which he is an opinion leader, we assume.

Here's the video from Global Zero. Do you trust these people, or should they stick to their day jobs?

(h/t The Hill)