Sex comedy takes a look at contemporary dating mores and hypothesizes that the new dating location may be the dog walk in the park. A mild-mannered man loses his present girl friend to ... See full summary »
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The film opens with 4 tuxedo clad men showing up at a penitentiary to meet a friend who has just been released after three years in prison and is going straight from the jail to marry his ... See full summary »
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A middle-American teenage boy who is affected by 9/11, terrorism, and the war in Iraq becomes involved in an isolated high school altercation that escalates into a hate crime that shocks the entire nation.
Tripp is an average frustrated chump, who comes up with a golden idea. He partners with Gary, a Wall Street wheeler and dealer, and brings his cousin, Rowan, on-board to help with his ... See full summary »
Thomas Ian Nicholas,
Preston Tylk is an ordinary guy living in Seattle. When he discovers that his wife, Emily, whom he adores, is having an affair, he is devastated. Storming out of the house, he returns later only to find her brutally murdered.
Karchy (Brad Renfro) is a boy in school who has moved from Hungary to America in the 1960's. He is struggling in school and trying to adjust to America's culture. He then hears about a ... See full summary »
Sex comedy takes a look at contemporary dating mores and hypothesizes that the new dating location may be the dog walk in the park. A mild-mannered man loses his present girl friend to another man. His attraction to a kid's TV show hostess goes nowhere because of her obsession with her dog, Peanut. He then gets hooked up with an overly exuberant blonde who overwhelms him. He even lost his collie, Mogley, when his girl friend moved out. In a funny sub-plot, the collie is going to a doggie psychiatrist who determines the dog is being traumatized by his mistress' sexual antics. Jeri and Jeff are best friends whose constant smooching simply makes the leads life less comfortable. Written by
John Sacksteder <firstname.lastname@example.org>
There is a brief interlude of Lorna and Andy near the end. There is a post script where Cheryl, in her underwear and T-shirt, walks out of her apartment, to the recycling bin, places something in it, and walks back. She then closes the door and the movie ends. See more »
The Things That I Used To Do
Written by Garrett Dutton, James H. Prescott and Jeffrey Clemens
Published by Chicken Platter Music and Wixen Music Publishing for
Thunderhouse Music and Neptoonjazz Music Publishing (BMI)
Performed by Garrett Dutton (as G. Love) and Special Sauce
Courtesy of Sony Music Entertainment Inc.
By Arrangement with Sony Music Licensing (Canada) See more »
Apparently the trend of human excrement movies has run its course, and now we are on to dogs. Many screenwriting textbooks teach that any scene that does not drive the story or reveal character should be omitted. Just how a scene about people searching in the dark for dog droppings does either is beyond me. But then I wasn't brilliant enough to get a movie into theatrical release.
This movie is a crushing bore. Actors on Valium spew an endless stream of the most mind-numbing dialog ever written, accompanied by an inscessant soundtrack of elevator music. Incompetent direction and camera work. Flat photography. Even the dogs are boring, and there are plenty of them. What's the deal with the smoke machine in the doggie psychiatrist's office? Did I miss a meeting? If they edited out all the dead air, this movie would be thirty minutes shorter. Then if they edited out all the boring parts, it would be its own trailer.
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