Sylvia's work increasingly takes her away from the three men who help bring up Mary, her daughter. When she decides to move to England and take Mary with her, the three men are heartbroken ... See full summary »
Alyssa (a rich girl) and Amanda (an orphan) are two little girls who are identical, but complete strangers, that accidentally meet one day. In an attempt to stop Alyssa's father from ... See full summary »
This documentary shows Jacques D'Amboise teaching school children in New York City to dance - both at school and at the National Dance Institute (of which Jacques D'Amboise was the founder)... See full summary »
On Christmas Eve, a little girl named Marie (Cohen) falls asleep after a party at her home and dreams herself (or does she?) into a fantastic world where toys become larger than life. Her ... See full summary »
Mary Beth is a marine biologist that gets annoyed when a dog called Zeus stows aboard her research boat. Nevertheless she is intrigued when the intrusive canine makes best-friends with her ... See full summary »
Shakey is a family film about a 35-year-old widower named J.T. O'Neil, his precocious 10-year-old daughter and their devoted mutt Shakey. After moving from a small town to Chicago and ... See full summary »
Sylvia's work increasingly takes her away from the three men who help bring up Mary, her daughter. When she decides to move to England and take Mary with her, the three men are heartbroken at losing the two most important females in their lives. Written by
Murray Chapman <email@example.com>
At the wedding cocktail party, Peter Mitchell removes a large wad of caviar from Miss Lomax's nose and noticeably deposits the wad on her canapé dish. The large wad of food on her plate alternately appears and disappears as they talk. See more »
[yelling through a megaphone at Jack who is on the phone dressed with a fruit headress]
Hey, fruit of the loom! You're on.
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I thought this was a fantastic sequel to a reasonably boring first film. There was very little to fault - the only possible thing to quibble about is the massive stereotyping used in the English sequences, but even then they controlled it in both hilarious and heartwarming ways! I thought the movie struck a great balance between addressing real emotional and social issues, while still offering some of the most brilliant comedy lines I've encountered in a movie. I thought the acting was spot on, the dialogue was great, and the story was fresh and unique.
Definitely on my top 5 list of movie - this one has been watched over and over again!
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