Regina, the once popular girl has to make new friends at her new, conservative school. Problems arrive when she becomes enemies with Lívia, the school's queen bee, and falls in love with ... See full summary »
Spring break in Miami is the scene. It's where surf-drenched guys cruise girls in bikinis and raucous parties rule day and night. It's the perfect time and place for three young women from Texas and a trio of college guys from Pennsylvania to find adventure and maybe even fall in love. In a Texas dive bar, Kelly is singing her heart out to a few local yokels when her best friends Kaya and Alexa try and tempt her away for some fun in the Florida sun. It's an easy sell--even for the cautious Kelly - and the three head for Miami. Making their way to the same destination is the "Pennsylvania Posse": college students Justin, Brandon, and Eddie. Justin and Brandon are smooth-talking party promoters, while Eddie's primed to meet Lizzie, the cyber dream girl he's been e-mailing for months. Miami Beach, beating with a rhythm all its own, is teeming with beautiful people. Kelly's friends are drawn into the beachside fun, while Kelly tentatively navigates a sea of strangers. When her eyes meet ... Written by
Sujit R. Varma
A commercial soundtrack for the film was never released, because the producers did not want it to compete with the debut albums by Kelly Clarkson and Justin Guarini. However, the song "Timeless", sung by Clarkson and Guarini, was included on Justin's debut album, "Justin Guarini". See more »
During the dance sequence for "That's the Way (I Like It)" Kelly's shoes change twice. At the beginning, she is wearing open-toed black shoes, which turn to sneakers for about two seconds, then back to open-toed shoes. At the end, she's wearing sneakers. See more »
You're interested in Kelly?
You're the mayor of Spring Break, and she's one-bonnet-shy-Amish!
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IMDb should consider creating a "0" rating below the current "1".
The description should read "dreadful".
Truly, a complete waste of time and resources.
This is the one aspect of being a father I can do without: Having to sit through an 82 minute eternity of this garbage.
The acting by these two American Idol "stars" is naturally primitive, however, one would think ("one" being the producers who are responsible for the millions of dollars it takes for a major motion picture) that someone would have given these kids acting lessons.
What may even be more frightening is that this picture probably made oodles of money.
Sometimes it is embarrassing to be an American.
Miss this one.
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