Instead of really living her life, since losing her mother at age seven, Seattle lawyer Amy Myer sticks to a ridiculously detailed time-line mother drew as a guideline in all walks of life,...
See full summary »
Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
When a temporary auto call worker rescues an interior designer by talking with her to calm her down the two believe that they should explore the spark they felt during the call, however due... See full summary »
Straight-laced Jordan (Martin) is about to marry her perfect match, Peter (Snedeker) a clean-cut ambitious attorney. Before she walks down the aisle, Jordan and her best friends, Claire (... See full summary »
A single girl living in New York tries to impress her high school nemesis by inventing the perfect boyfriend as her date to an impending wedding, then embarks on a string of blind dates to fill the bill.
Holly Marie Combs,
Christopher is an ambitious college freshman, striving to become a writer. Through a computer fault he's assigned the same room as Alex, a real party freak and... a girl! He's annoyed and ... See full summary »
Instead of really living her life, since losing her mother at age seven, Seattle lawyer Amy Myer sticks to a ridiculously detailed time-line mother drew as a guideline in all walks of life, even love in search of marriage with 'number 7'. Despite good advice from father Bernie, aunt Rachel and uncle ray, she refuses to contemplate going steady with any of the six first steady boyfriends, even apparently perfect businessman Daniel McCandles. She initially declines accompanying a good friend, bagel shop manager Connor, to a family wedding as his pretend-fiancée, but changes her mind so Daniel can be lucky seven afterward. However, Peter proves a perfect match, and able to make her reconsider the blind life schedule. Written by
The helpful direction the dying give you, in an effort to help you think about the future, really does weigh on you once they're gone. You hold onto it thinking you're holding onto them and yet you have to challenge yourself to get on with the life you want for yourself. This film's lead character experiences that, struggles with it, trying hard to stick to the map her mother left her for her life. Throughout it reminded me to move on so I could appreciate the film for that alone. However Kimberly Williams is very good in her role, alternately type-A and ditsy, and Patrick Dempsey is also really good and his character the sweet but strong man most hetero women - and gay men - wish for (for all Grey's Anatomy "McDreamy" fans, it's worth watching!) and the scenery in and around Sooke Harbour House lovely (so want to move there).
Yes, I'd watch it again! And probably again, in a few years, just as a reminder...
2 of 3 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?