Bob and Walt Tenor are twin brothers, who not only share a passion for life, but also a liver. Thanks to their teamwork, being conjoined twins is not a handicap to them. But, when Walt's dreams of stardom of acting on the screen and Bob's shyness clashes, they both begin to fall out. This doesn't help when Bob's Internet girl arrives in town, unaware of their handicap, and when Walt gains his own TV show with Cher. Written by
Benjamin Carson Sr. is an actual doctor who has successfully separated conjoined twins in real life. In a 22-hour surgery, he was the first doctor in history to accomplish this task with both of the twins surviving. His wife and three children also appear in the hospital waiting room. See more »
During the opening credits when Walt and Bob get out of bed and their feet hit the floor, if you look under the bed, you can see a face of what is probably a crew member. See more »
[Bob is doing a bad job of cooking burgers by himself]
Hey Bob, get the lead out of your ass!
Hey, up yours, Rocket!
Oh, Great Comeback.
See more »
Late in the end credits Rocket thanks the cast and crew for giving him a chance to act See more »
To be honest, I am still a little amazed at how much I liked this film. I resisted seeing it for a long time because the concept sounded so offensive. But offensive is the last word I would use to describe this movie. Hilarious would be more accurate. The conjoined twin thing never feels like fodder for cheap jokes. Yes, it plays prominently in the plot, but it just never feels like you are laughing at them, only with them. There is genuine affection for the two main characters, played expertly by Damon and Kinnear, that really shines thru. To be absolutely honest, a lot of what makes this film so incredible is hard (for me, at least) to describe. All I can say is that it's funny, it's touching, it's a bit of Farrelly brothers magic. See it, you won't regret it.
77 of 91 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?