A mob mix-up in Chicago sends two chanteuses screaming for L.A., where they score a perfect gig: posing as drag queens on the dinner theater/cabaret circuit. Things get extra-weird when a guy falls for one of the girls.
Jonathan 'Jack' Harris is a waiter, who hopes to start a newspaper called The Tribeca Times, after the part of Manhattan where he lives, and while struggling to find advertisers and stories... See full summary »
By working through problems stemming from his past, Tom Warshaw, an American artist living in Paris, begins to discover who he really is, and returns to his home to reconcile with his family and friends.
Dean is a maverick American film director surprised that his most recent film has been chosen as the Official U.S. Entry at the Venice Film Festival. A beautiful French journalist arrives ... See full summary »
Determined to be a full-time mom, a publicist quits her job, but as soon as her husband gets fired, she needs to get her career back, and helping a screen legend to get back in the business seems to be the way.
After accidentally witnessing a mafia hit in the Windy City, gal pals Connie and Carla skip town for L.A., where they go way undercover as singers working the city's dinner theater circuit ... as drag queens. Now, it's not enough that they become big hits on the scene; things get extra-weird when Connie meets Jeff -- a guy she'd like to be a woman with. Written by
The Funniest Movie of the Winter/Spring 2004 Season
Connie and Carla received the biggest laughs so far from an audience that I've been with this year. The comic humor and the touching emotions exude of the screen in this movie echoing Whoopi Goldberg is The Sister Act and even earlier comedies by Some Like It Hot (1959). Nia Vardalos as Connie and Toni Collette as Carla are remarkable having to portray women being men being women. Even David Duchovny plays it for great dry humor laughs with excellent character acting. This underrated film goes over the top sometimes in its stereotypical portrayal of gay men (as is unfortunately typical), yet it attempts to maintain a sensitive presentation of the issue. Eight out of Ten Stars.
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