This sexy, teen-comedy is about a freshman, Matthew, at college who meets his dream girl in a dorm elevator during a blackout. He never sees her face, but instantly falls in love. In the ... See full summary »
Henry Roth is a man afraid of commitment up until he meets the beautiful Lucy. They hit it off and Henry think he's finally found the girl of his dreams, until he discovers she has short-term memory loss and forgets him the very next day.
John Beckwith and Jeremy Grey, a pair of committed womanizers who sneak into weddings to take advantage of the romantic tinge in the air, find themselves at odds with one another when John meets and falls for Claire Cleary.
This sexy, teen-comedy is about a freshman, Matthew, at college who meets his dream girl in a dorm elevator during a blackout. He never sees her face, but instantly falls in love. In the morning, the power is restored, but the "dream girl" has vanished. All Matthew knows is that she lives in an all-girls dorm. He sets out on a semester-long journey to find his mystery girl amongst a hundred female suspects. Could it be Wendy? Dora? Arlene? Patty? Cynthia? Or the 95 other girls, any of whom could have been in that elevator with Matthew. Written by
When the two guys first start in the Female Studies class, the teacher starts scolding the guys for being there. One of them starts pulling his knit cap down over his face, but in the next shot, the hat is back on his head. See more »
One hundred girls. And one of them is my true love, my forever soul mate, the Betty to my Barney, my kismetic destiny. The problem is I don't know who she is.
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Not a terribly great movie, but I'd honestly recommend it. Not because the story was great, it isn't. Not because the acting was fabulous. It wasn't bad, but it wasn't stellar.
What the movie did have going for it was honesty and reality. I can clarify too much without giving the ending(s) away, but situations would come up and for a few minutes, it would progress just like any other movie, then they would backtrack, pointing out that life doesn't happen that way, then show it the way it really happens. There is dialog concerning real-life problems that movies generally don't acknowledge. It is billed as a comedy, and it was funny, but I enjoyed it for the subject matter. We'll all being talking about men vs. women till the end of time, most of us will never make it to a point of real understanding, but I appreciate when somebody (in this case the writer/director) gives it an honest attempt.
If you are stuck without something to watch, consider this one.
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