Daphne, a free-spirited American 17-year-old raised by her equally free-spirited mother goes to England to establish a relationship with her father, who turns out to be a prominent political figure heavily involved in social customs. You are now on the page of a What a Girl Wants, which includes such genres as Comedy, Drama, Romance. Mado, a famous actress, is spending her summer vacation in her country home in Brittany with her brother Simon, her son Julien, who wants to become a filmmaker, and Brice, her present lover, who is the director of her most recent films. When your significant other tells you you both need an exit "safe word" before you enter his dad's Christmas gathering, you know you're not in Bedford Falls. A blowout Las Vegas bachelor party turns into a race against time when three hung-over groomsmen awaken after a night of drunken debauchery to find that the groom has gone missing, and they must attempt to get him to the alter before his wedding day.
Funny People pulls off quite a feat: it examines the sources of comedy and manages to be knockout funny.
Shelby Knox--a wide-eyed, precocious activist--is the star of THE EDUCATION OF SHELBY KNOX, a riveting tale of one girl’s mission to bring sex education to schools in her ultra-conservative hometown of Lubbock, Texas.
An English-language remake of Theo Van Gogh's award winning 1996 Dutch film, Blind Date is the story of an estranged couple who are desperately trying to reconcile after the tragic death of their daughter. Terminator Salvation restores some of the balance of huge freakin' explosions and emotionally compelling plot to the Terminator series. Since crime auteur Michael Mann, like his protagonists, plays by his own rules, Public Enemies eschews back story and motivation for a closely-observed, action-packed examination of men at work. An irresistible concept meets computer-generated wonders in Night at the Museum, inspired by a 1993 children's book by Milan Trenc. Julie & Julia is a film that should be relished with gusto--accompanied by the freshest and best ingredients, pounds of butter, and bottles of the very best wine. Julie & Julia is based on the book by Julie Powell, a frustrated New York bureaucrat who wants to be a writer. Nora Ephron directs with deftness and a light touch, though she seems at times to be encouraging some of Meg Ryan's onscreen tics in Adams (the self-conscious head tilt, for one). If the devil is in the details, there's a lot of wicked fun in Angels & Demons, the sequel (originally a prequel) to The Da Vinci Code. The first release from Scary Madison - the genre division of Adam Sandler's Happy Madison production house - director Nicholas Goossen's small town frightener serves as a shocking wake-up call to teenage trespassers everywhere.
In the wake of 37 million casualties at the end of World War I, President Woodrow Wilson took his dream of a League of Nations to Paris to seek "peace everlasting," joining over 30 international delegations who descended upon the city for the most ambitious peace talks in history. In a remarkable feat of filmmaking, director Paul Cowan expertly blends re-enactments with archival footage to transport us to one of the most important summit meetings of the 20th Century.
Tens of thousands of fresh American troops are now on the move in Afghanistan, led by a new commander, and armed with a counter-insurgency plan that builds on the lessons of Iraq. Academy Award-winning director Ang Lee tells the story of the Greenwich Village interior designer who inadvertently helped to spark a cultural revolution by offering the organizers of the Woodstock Music and Arts Festival boarding at his family's Catskills motel.
Based on the novel by James Derek Dwyer, Todd Verow's THE BOY WITH THE SUN IN HIS EYES is a sexy-smart, absurd comedy, poverty-jetset homage to 80's cinema featuring new music by Sally Shapiro, Ben Onono, Plateau Repas, Paramo, Team Plastique, Colin Owens and William Bottin. Crossword puzzle constructor Mary Horowitz (Bullock) is smart, pretty - and a natural disaster that shakes news cameraman Steve (Cooper) to the core. The first time we meet Don Ready (Jeremy Piven), he embodies everything that we've come to expect from the actor who portrays him. Oscar-Winner Renée Zellweger shines as a Southern belle turned New York socialite who leaves her philandering husband and heads out on the road with her two teenage sons to find a new man.
When Anne Deveraux (Zellweger) finds her bandleader husband Dan (Bacon) in bed with another woman, she packs her bags, empties the cash drawer, buys a baby blue Cadillac convertible and begins a cross-country trek with her sons. Mike Judge is in a familiar zone in Extract, which is sort of a close relative to his cult classic Office Space. Imaginary friends and security blankets are common childhood fixations that parents spend a lot of time worrying about, but how many parents become more obsessed with those imaginary worlds than their children? The good old B-movie flame burns bright in A Perfect Getaway, David Twohy's rip-snorting guessing game about a vacation gone very, very bad. The BBC's costume drama juggernaut struck gold once more when it decided to tackle the work of Flora Thompson. Lark Rise to Candleford is set at the end of the 19th century, and it follows the story of two communities in the midst of a developing Oxfordshire. A provocative science fiction drama, District 9 boasts an original story that gets a little lost in blow-'em-up mayhem. Against this backdrop is a more personal story about a bureaucrat named Wikus (Sharlto Copley) who is accidentally exposed to a DNA-altering substance. Brad Pitt takes no prisoners in Quentin Tarantino’s high-octane WWII revenge fantasy Inglourious Basterds. Kidnapping, romance and intrigue shift this 1930s period drama into high gear, filmed specially aboard the famous luxury train called Pride of Africa. While the train waits to leave the station, thieves sneak aboard and steal passengers' unguarded valuables. Daphne must attempt to fit in with the social requirements demanded of her, while also getting to know her father, dealing with his territorial other daughter, and maintaining her own self-identity.
This sweet and funny release from the shojo anime series PEACH GIRL includes all 25 episodes of the show, following the romantic misadventures of resident hot-girl Momo Adachi, whose golden locks make her the target of both lust and mistreatment at her Japanese high school. But while Vince Vaughn and Reese Witherspoon may not be It's a Wonderful Life's George and Mary Bailey, Four Christmases is a modern holiday classic in its own right.
While assisting her longtime friend Annie with the last stages of pregnancy, Belinda struggles with the heartbreak of her own infertility. In 48 hours, Doug is scheduled to walk down the aisle, effectively ending his reign as a rowdy bachelor. Adam Sandler plays George Simmons, a successful comedian of Adam Sandler proportions who is diagnosed with a fatal blood disease. Set entirely after the nuclear assault that left the computer system Skynet in control of the world, Terminator Salvation follows John Connor (Christian Bale) as he grapples with both murderous robots and his superiors in the resistance, who aren’t sure they believe the prophecies that Connor is destined to save humanity.
Ben Stiller stars as Larry Daley, an underachieving inventor waiting for his ship to come in while getting evicted from one apartment after another for lack of funds.
It lovingly celebrates the life of one of American food's most influential and beloved figureheads: Julia Child--played here with zest, humor, and a sweet, subtle respect by Meryl Streep, whose performance is spectacular. But mostly she simply allows Streep to channel Child and her love of food, her husband, and 1950s Paris. Director Ron Howard delivers edge-of-your-pew thrills all over the Vatican, the City of Rome, and the deepest, dankest catacombs.
The husband and father, Mark, tries to rid the home of its infestation by himself, but he soon learns that it will take Jesus' strength to make his house safe for his family. High school senior Derek (Drew Seeley) was adjusting to life in a new town when he discovered an overgrown path leading into the woods. Helmed by the Big Four (the United States, France, Great Britain and Italy), the Paris Peace Conference ultimately and ironically sowed the seeds of resentment that led to World War II. Inspired by the award-winning bestseller by Margaret MacMillan, Paris 1919 chronicles an extraordinary historical event that dissolved empires, redrew maps, engineered the Treaty of Versailles - and created far-reaching consequences that continue to afflict and trouble our world today. As John follows her into heady whirlwind romances with cute French pop stars and deadly (but hot!) Milanese model managers, they barely survive murderous performance artists in Paris and fatal gourmet food poisonings in Italy. Set up on a blind date with Steve, Mary thinks the chemistry is undeniable and just knows she's found her soulmate.
Munching bacon in a strip joint with Jibby Newsome (Ving Rhames), Brent Gage (David Koechner), and Babs Merrick (Kathryn Hahn), his hard-bitten cadre of used car mercenaries, Ready is sleazeball confidence personified -- but he gets the job done.
Based on the true-life childhood experiences of actor George Hamilton, this hilarious, heart-warming film features an all-star cast including Kevin Bacon (Mystic River), Chris Noth (TV's Sex And The City), Eric McCormack (TV's Will & Grace), and Steve Weber (TV's Wings). But this time the main character owns the company, instead of being a cog in the machinery, and middle age presents a different set of challenges. Evan Daniels, played by the ever-hysterical Eddie Murphy, is a part-time father, full-time financial executive who has little time for his daughter Olivia (Yara Shahidi) and even less time for her imaginary friends and security blanket. It must have sounded nice in the planning stages: an isolated honeymoon trek to a remote beach on Kauai, with nothing but backpacks, Hawaiian breezes, and the occasional pleasant encounter with a fellow wayfarer on the hiking trail.


And in adapting her books in the form of the television production Lark Rise to Candleford, it has brought another compelling piece of drama to the screen. One is a fast-growing market town, the other a sleepier, quieter place that's holding more onto the past. The cast, for instance, is simply terrific, with Julia Sawalha, Dawn French, and Olivia Hallinan rightly taking plaudits. Set in Johannesburg, South Africa, District 9 begins as a mock documentary about the imminent eviction of extraterrestrials from a pathetic shantytown (called District 9).
As he begins metamorphosing into one of the creatures, Wikus goes on the run from scientists who want to harvest his evolving, new parts and aliens who see him as a threat.
Fearful for the train's reputation, its owner hires local tour guide David Webb (Robert Powell - Jesus of Nazareth) to catch the thief and act as security to ensure the Pride of Africa keeps her good name. Julien is madly in love with Lili (Ludivine Sagnier, Swimming Pool), a local girl who dreams of becoming an actress.
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For one thing, every family neurosis and dysfunction have taken root in the four families of Vaughn and Witherspoon's characters, Brad and Kate--and the sleek yuppie façade each has built with the other is about to come tumbling down. Realizing that this is their last blowout with their best friend, Doug's groomsmen organize a Sin City bachelor bash he'll never forget. Faced with impending death, he recognizes that he has no friends and decides to make a best friend out of an aspiring young comedian named Ira (Seth Rogen, Knocked Up). In a town filled with religious fervor, sexual ferment, abstinence-only agitators and teenage pregnancy, Shelby struggles with her conflicting values and comes to terms with her own sexuality. They do this over and over again, playing a series of different roles, in an attempt to overcome the pain and rebuild their shattered relationship.
Edgar Hoover (Billy Crudup) kick-starts a nationwide manhunt when he proclaims John Dillinger (Johnny Depp, in top form) Public Enemy #1.
Larry's son needs some stability, so the well-meaning ne'er-do-well takes a job as night watchman at New York City's Museum of Natural History.
So she gives herself a challenge: to cook her way through Julia Child's Mastering the Art of French Cooking in one year, and to blog about it. Tom Hanks is dependably watchable in his reprised role as Professor Robert Langdon, summoned urgently to Rome on a matter of utmost urgency--which happens to coincide with the death of the Pope, meaning the Vatican is teeming with cardinals and Rome is teeming with the faithful. According to his classmates, the local kids used to use it as a shortcut before a malevolent farmer began chasing them away with a shovel. In addition to the pressures imposed by their romantic entanglements, the daily struggle to keep food in the fridge, and their quest for lost memories and the meaning of life; they are also faced with the responsibility of saving humanity.
John begins to realize that Solange's world is far more complex and dangerous than he could possibly have imagined. Louis, Albuquerque and finally Hollywood, her search for a new life continues to turn up short.
Joel (Jason Bateman) concocted a new approach to soda pop, and his small company is bubbling along nicely--in fact, there's talk he might get bought out by General Foods…unless something were to come along to really, you know, screw up the deal. When Evan's absentminded attention to Olivia's far-fetched stories, combined with her ill-timed use of some important meeting notes as arts and crafts materials causes a huge blowup between father and daughter, it also reveals an uncanny window into the financial world. That was the plan for newlyweds Cliff and Cydney, anyway, before a shocking murder in Honolulu, the night before the hike, raised the red flag of suspicion.
Centered on Laura, the eldest daughter in the Timmins house, as she leaves the quieter life for work in the market town, the stage is then set for a quality drama series. And the journey of their characters, along with those of the strong supporting cast, is simply wonderful television.
The creatures, it turns out, have been on Earth for years, having arrived sickly and starving.
When he pairs up with an extraterrestrial secretly planning an escape from Earth, however, what should be a fascinating relationship story becomes a series of firefights and explosions.
Lili thinks fondly of Julien, but she is fascinated by Brice, the well-known filmmaker who seems not indifferent to her graceful charms. There are real belly laughs as the couple unexpectedly has to spend holidays with their four extended family groups. The next morning, the groomsmen come to in their Caesar's Palace suite to find a tiger in the bathroom and a six-month-old baby tucked away in the closet. This lopsided relationship gradually takes on aspects of true friendship as Ira forces George to try to reconnect with the people in his life, including his ex-girlfriend Laura (Leslie Mann, 17 Again). Baffled, he falls into company with Kyle Reese (Anton Yelchin, Star Trek) and a mute little girl, who soon get captured--but Wright then meets and bonds with Blair Williams (Moon Bloodgood, Eight Below), a resistance fighter who remains loyal to the confused Wright even though Connor suspects he’s not what he seems--or what he believes himself to be. Hoover taps Agent Melvin Purvis (Christian Bale) to bring the Tommy Gun-toting bank robber in by any means necessary (the agency also targets Pretty Boy Floyd and Baby Face Nelson). What the soon-to-retire guards (Dick Van Dyke, Mickey Rooney, Bill Cobbs) don't tell him is that an ancient pharaoh's tablet in the museum causes everything on display to come to life at night.
As Powell (played with chirpy determination by Amy Adams), begins to find her groove as a cook, and her voice as a writer, the project takes on a life of its own--and in the end it does provide the struggling young woman with her life's purpose, to her very pleasant surprise. A religious offshoot group, calling themselves the Illuminati, which protested the Catholic Church's prosecution of scientists 400 years ago, has resurfaced and is making extreme, and gruesome, terrorist demands.
They have no memory prior to the last six months and they each possess a different 'super power'! Elliot Tiber (Demetri Martin) is working as an interior designer when he discovers that a high-profile concert has recently lost its permit from the nearby town of Wallkill, NY.
Mary's escalating infatuation is encouraged by the self-serving actions of news reporter Hartman Hughes (Church) who enjoys torturing his insolent cameraman at every opportunity.
Ben Sellick's (James Brolin) dealership in Temecula is about to go bust, and Ready is his last hope for staying in business.
But the richness of coming to really know her sons - Robbie, who dreams of a life on stage, and George, a cynical, would-be writer who hopes this journey will lead back home (and soon!) - makes their harrowing adventure on America's highways among the most worthwhile undertakings of their lives.
Suddenly, Evan becomes fixated on his daughter's imaginary playmates and will do anything, including singing and dancing in public, in exchange for the financial insight that yields him such great professional results. What we're left with is six couples on a lonely trail in paradise, a murderer (but probably two murderers), and a great deal of anxiety. Mixing in humor, drama and the production values we seem to take for granted from the BBC, Lark Rise to Candleford is really quite a treat.
Initially received by humans with compassion and care, the aliens are now mired in blighted conditions typical of long-term refugee camps unwanted by a hostile, host society.
Nuance is lost to numbing violence, and the more interesting potential of the film is obscured.
But forging real relationships conflicts with all the impulses that feed George’s comedy: can he truly re-create his life?
Unafraid to tackle pressing, complex questions, the film is supercharged with religion, politics, sex and the cultural warriors and ordinary people who battle over these hot-button issues. If Dillinger had split the scene then and there, he might have enjoyed a happier fate, but he falls for beautiful coat-check girl Billie Frechette (Marion Cotillard, whose open-hearted performance makes her the most sympathetic character in the film). Thus, Larry meets representations of Teddy Roosevelt, Attila the Hun, fire-worshipping cavemen, and Roman Empire soldiers, and learns to cope with an excitable T-Rex and man-eating, ancient animals. The film zooms around the city, as Langdon follows clues embedded in art, architecture, and the very bone structure of the Vatican.
Love, ambition, animosity and a quest to save humanity all figure into a normal day for these four - and each is given equal importance. Emboldened by the burgeoning gay rights movement yet still tied to tradition in the form of the family business -- a Catskills motel called the El Monaco -- Tiber phones producer Michael Lang (Jonathan Groff) at Woodstock Ventures and offers boarding to the harried concert crew.
As the news team crisscrosses the country covering breaking news stories, Steve becomes increasingly unhinged as Mary trails them. Of course, Ready and his crew are up to the task, but when the fast-talking salesman finds himself falling for Sellick's daughter, Ivy (Jordana Spiro), he starts to lose focus and risks blowing the whole deal.
Joel is sexually unfulfilled with his wife (Kristen Wiig), there's a new temp worker (Mila Kunis) at the factory who favors minimal clothing, and Joel's best friend (Ben Affleck), a slacker bartender, is bursting with bad advice.


While Olivia loves her new relationship with her father, her reliance on her imaginary friends deepens, causing her teachers and mother much concern, and she eventually begins to sense that her father may possibly care more for the information that he's receiving than for her. And what's more, it's proof positive that when it comes to television period drama, there really isn't anyone doing it better. With the creatures' care contracted out to a for-profit corporation, the shantytown has become a violent slum.
If the plot isn't full of surprises, the quips are nonstop and the acting believable and charming.
With no memory of the previous night's transgressions and precious little time to spare, the trio sets out on a hazy attempt to retrace their steps and discover exactly where things went wrong. Funny People has enough raw, no-inhibitions comedy to satisfy Sandler fans, but the core of the movie is far more complex and compelling--and significantly, Sandler rises to it.
Despite this, Terminator Salvation has at least two skillfully orchestrated action sequences that will get your heart racing, and Worthington’s beguiling mixture of toughness and vulnerability gives his relationship with Bloodgood a genuine pulse.
In the end, though, Dillinger is the captain of his own destiny: his loyalty to his girl and his gang overpowers his desire to live free.
The film might have left things at that, but an added story element gives Night at the Museum some extra urgency and excitement, especially for kids: Larry becomes responsible for keeping this nightly miracle going and preventing anything in the museum from dying due to exposure to sunrise. Streep throws herself into the Child role with real affection for her character, and while certain of Child's idiosyncrasies--including her warbly voice and unflappable haphazardness in the kitchen--are retained, it's Child's character and vision which form Streep's portrayal, and which make the film so involving and rewarding.
Later, as the Woodstock Ventures staff begans arriving in droves, half a million concertgoers make their way to Max Yasgur's (Eugene Levy) adjacent farm in White Lake, NJ, to witness the counterculture celebration that would ultimately make history as one of the greatest events in the annals of rock & roll. But when the overzealous Mary becomes embroiled in the news story of the year, Steve and Hartman begin to see her differently. Perhaps with a little help from his oddball crew and the eager salesmen at Sellick Motors, Ready will find his soul and a reason to settle down. Oh, and there's an employee (Clifton Collins Jr.) contemplating a lawsuit because of a workplace accident that left him missing an important piece of equipment. Meanwhile, Evan pits his unconventional reliance on what he dubs his "inner child" against his co-worker Whitefeather's (Thomas Haden Church) unorthodox reliance on Indian legends and the two men turn their financial firm upside down and end up competing for the coveted position of chairman of the board.
Twohy has a knack for infectious concepts (see also Pitch Black and The Arrival) and this one is grabby; he's also got a mysterious ability to play the premise straight yet somehow have a great deal of fun with it (for instance, there's much trail talk about the rules of screenwriting, which comes across as playful rather than clumsily self-conscious).
The aliens sift through massive piles of junk while their minders secretly research weapons technology that arrived on the visitors' spacecraft. Seamless special effects alone are worth seeing: the (often brutal) exchanges between alien and human are breathtaking. The supporting cast also includes Sissy Spacek, Jon Voight, Jon Favreau and Dwight Yoakam in a memorable turn as the mega-church pastor Steenburgen's character is involved with. Will they find Doug in time to get him to the wedding back in Los Angeles, or will his bride experience the sharp sting of disappointment when she walks down the aisle to discover that her future husband is nowhere to be found?
Though the director also set his first film, Thief, and third series, Crime Story, in his native Chicago, Public Enemies plays more like Heat in Depression-era garb. Computer effects, as well as wildly imaginative costumes and makeup, help make the film appeal to the 8-year-old in everyone. Stellan Skarsgard is excellent as a gruff commander of the Swiss Guard, who may or may not have thrown in with the Illuminati.
Hartman is plagued by guilt knowing his game of one-upmanship with Steve has placed her squarely in harms way while Steve is feeling his own pangs of remorse at his callous behavior. The Goods is the kind of raunchy, swaggering, character-based comedy that Will Ferrell built his career on. The film's plot machinations are less enticing than the moment-by-moment behavioral observations, always a Mike Judge specialty. In the end, Evan must make some tough choices about whether his job in the financial world is more important than his job as a father and Olivia will be forced to live with the consequences. The casting works, even if it's difficult for Milla Jovovich to seem in danger from anybody else in the world. It's a comic Christmas blessing, and there'll be no need to say "mistletoe"--at least not till the viewers are home with their own families. Bradley Cooper, Ed Helms, Zach Galifianakis, and Heather Graham star in a rambunctious comedy from Old School director Todd Phillips. Funny People fits into the ranks of such classics as Hannah and Her Sisters andTerms of Endearment: movies that blend sadness and joy into a vibrant picture of life. Director Shawn Levy (The Pink Panther) works with a hugely talented cast, including Robin Williams, Owen Wilson, Ricky Gervais, Carla Gugino, and Steve Coogan. But the real star of the film is Rome, and its High Church gorgeousness, with lush cinematography by Salvatore Totino, who renders the real sky above the Vatican, in a cataclysmic event, with the detail and majesty of the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel. But Derek suspects that the old man is hiding something, and he's determined to find out what it is.
Despite the media storm surrounding her, Mary with her upbeat unaffected manner not only brings everyone together but finds her own oddball friends and discovers her true place in the world.
So while it's no surprise to note that Ferrell produced the comedy (alongside longtime collaborator Adam McKay), it's arguable whether Piven has the comic chops of the SNL alum who gave us such belligerent big-screen dolts as Ron Burgundy and Ricky Bobby. Examples: the chattering of the factory floor workers, who could easily have stepped out of a King of the Hill cartoon, or Joel's suburban neighbor (David Koechner at his chummiest), the kind of yakety-yak blowhard who simply will not shut up, however many polite messages he receives.
The parenting dilemmas presented in this film are universal, and kids and parents alike will laugh uproariously at the crazy antics of Eddie Murphy and Yara Shahidi while simultaneously discovering that good parenting doesn't always look like one might expect. Timothy Olyphant is the standout, as a former Special Ops soldier whose survival skills are impressive-bordering-on-scary. The DVD will be available to buy in either a fullscreen or widescreen version sporting English 5.1, Spanish Dolby Surround and Quebecois French Dolby Surround tracks. Once he uncovers the sinister secret that lies just beyond the trees, however, he may not live to reveal the awful truth. Regardless of his suspect ability to carry a film, Piven is just about perfect in the role (while everyone else seems to be playing it to the hilt, he appears uncannily comfortable in the skin of a sleazy used car dealer), and his supporting cast helps to elevate The Goods even above such tired and obvious Ferrell vehicles as Blades of Glory and Step Brothers. It might not amount to a whole lot, and somehow the gifted Bateman seems underused here (Affleck, on the other hand, is having a ball). Although the film is undeniably built as a whodunit, worry less about the big "reveal" than about having a good time with fun pulp material. In this case, however, the tight-lipped Purvis never develops the same sort of esteem for Dillinger--or Hoover--making him the more tragic figure.
Ed Helms gets a few laughs as the overgrown boy-band singer who cites the Backstreet Boys as changing the face of modern music, Craig Robinson delivers a few hilariously awkward moments as the control-freak DJ who sonically spites anyone who dares make a request, and Ferrell himself even drops in for a late-film cameo that nearly steals the whole show. If Public Enemies is less overtly commercial than The Untouchables or Bugsy, it's still the best mainstream gangster epic in ages and ranks among Mann's finest works.
Even screen vets James Brolin and Charles Napier get in on the fun as the closeted dealership owner and his xenophobic salesman, respectively, ramping up the levels of absurdity just enough to push The Goods past simply passable and into the realm of genuinely entertaining.
The real surprise of the bunch, however, is Hahn, whose eclectic filmography hints at a diverse talent that's yet to be fully tapped.
Her psychotically horny Babs may be the standout member of the core crew (with the exception of Piven, of course), and with a outlandish performance like this following a memorable turn in last year's Academy Award-winning Revolutionary Road, it would seem that she's destined for bigger and better things. If it feels like supporting cast members Tony Hale and Ken Jeong don't get the opportunity to truly shine in their small roles, this minor oversight can ultimately be forgiven thanks to the fact that the filmmakers wisely went for an anti-Apatow, less-is-more approach in terms of running time, ensuring that The Goods seems to breeze by rather than overstaying its welcome.
It's not often that you walk into a movie expecting to loathe every second of it and walk out with a smile on your face. Even if the movie in question wasn't necessarily deserving of your scorn in the first place, the process of pulling out of that mindset and surrendering to the reality of the situation can be so mentally taxing that you stubbornly choose to stick with your curmudgeonly predisposition rather than admit defeat.



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