Jack is a NYC advertising exec with a life as glossy as the ads he spins. Jill is new to the city, with nothing to stand on but her fiery personality and romantic ideals. Opposites attract, and together they author their own manifesto of "rules to live by." But Jill betrays Jack by violating rule one - Be Honest.
Freddie Prinze Jr.,
Rachel, a part-time call girl, consumed with fairy tales, is taken off the streets of Las Vegas by Navy, a high-class gigolo in search of a new way of life in Montana. Along the way, the ... See full summary »
Gregory C. Haynes
Melba is a Californian trailer-park girl who is said to look for three kings by a phone psychic, and when she meets three guys - Trent, Brad and Joel traveling to Las Vegas, she decides ... See full summary »
Two down on their luck childhood friends struggle to figure out their lives. Ray a drummer in a rock and roll band, and Owen an aspiring film maker spend most of their time working menial ... See full summary »
Freddie Prinze Jr.,
Laurence recounts to his neighbour how his life long friendship with Frank and Daniel has been overturned in just three days by their each independently meeting, and falling for, Martha, ... See full summary »
Amanda Pierce is from Iowa and works as a restorer of Renaissance paintings for the New York Metropolitan Museum. She has just finished another frustrating relationship, when she found her boy-friend with a model on her bed. She decides to move and share a flat with four stupid but nice super-models. She meets Jim Winston, who lives in front of her window. She falls in love with him. One day, she sees Jim killing a woman - Megan O'Brien - through her window and Amanda and her four roommates decide to investigate what really happened. Written by
Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Jim Winston has a chance to display his throwing knife skills early in the film, only to apparently miss what he is aiming at. Later on, it is revealed he actually hit a fly dead center, his true target. This sequence is taken nearly verbatim from _Guo chan Ling Ling Qi (1994)_. See more »
Jim Winston demonstrates his dagger-throwing prowess by throwing a dagger at a room divider. The dagger hits the divider several feet above the release point, and at least six or seven feet to Jim's left. It should have struck the wood angled significantly down and to the right. In the close-up, however, the dagger is shown stuck in the wood with its axis perfectly level, and at 90 degrees to the surface. See more »
Not one step further. This place is filthy.
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Head Over Heels is a comedy misfire if ever there was one. It has some interesting moments, but in the end a rather stupid plot defeats all the players involved. That and the premise that fashion models must be brain dead as well as beautiful to qualify for the job.
Monica Potter who works restoring paintings at the Metropolitan Museum Of Art gets an opportunity to move in with four fashion models who apparently on everyone else's dime and sublet a room in their swanky apartment for a little extra spending loot. If you add up all the working brain cells that the four have you might have one functioning brain.
She also meets Freddie Prinze, Jr. who's also in the fashion game and she can see right into his apartment and sees one night him commit a murder. Now how could this sexy guy be a murderer. Well ask such charming characters as Ted Bundy and if he were he'd tell you. Potter decides to investigate Prince which includes a wild night of sex with her model onlookers.
If this was Prinze's idea of an adult role he should have stuck to films like Summer Catch and being a teen dream for a bit longer. The film is highly embarrassing for the players, I feel for them.
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