5.3/10
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30 user 7 critic

Elvis Has Left the Building (2004)

PG-13 | | Comedy | 27 August 2004 (UK)
A fugitive Pink Lady rep hooks up with a bored ad exec as she's trying to avoid going down for the murder of several Elvis impersonators.

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Shirl
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Aaron
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Sal
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Charlie
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Belinda
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Darren Swirl
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Burning Elvis
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Hole-in-the-Head Elvis
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Mailbox Elvis
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Squashed Elvis
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Bobette
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Man in Turban
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Young Elvis
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Storyline

Harmony, a cosmetic saleslady who was born at an Elvis concert, finds her life linked to the legend. One day while driving, she accidentally kills some Elvis impersonators and flees the scene. She goes on the run from the FBI and joins up with a depressed executive. Written by Ramble000

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Genres:

Comedy

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for sexual references/humor | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

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Release Date:

27 August 2004 (UK)  »

Also Known As:

Au revoir Elvis  »

Filming Locations:

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Box Office

Budget:

$11,500,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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(FotoKem)

Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

John Corbett made sure Heineken had paid for product placement before he would drink one on camera. The producers insisted they had been paid and then Corbett insisted he should get paid also. The producers agreed and Corbett drank joyfully from the apple juice-filled familiar green bottle. See more »

Goofs

When she hit the mailboxes, two to the left flew. Later, the two boxes to the right are missing See more »

Crazy Credits

No Elvis impersonators were harmed during the making of this motion picture. See more »

Soundtracks

The Longest Goodbye
Written by: Scott Nickoley and Jamie Dunlap
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User Reviews

 
Return to Sender
8 April 2006 | by See all my reviews

Elvis has left the building and he's lucky because he didn't have to watch this unfunny stinker. Scene after scene director Joel Zwick finds ways to make an unfunny script even less amusing. Filled with unfunny deaths, trite gay characteratures, and hack jokes, this film is more desperate than amusing. This is the sort of film that makes one hope Kim Basinger follows Doris Day into premature retirement. Let us remember her the way she was (talented) and not what she's become. David Leisure, the delicious Dennis Richards and the rest are all wasted talents here. Zwick finds a way to minimize their talents at every turn. The guy playing Elvis sounds more like Gomer than the King.The only really good bit of casting is the young girl who plays Basinger as a preteen. She really looks like her and is actually pretty good. The only other reason to watch this film at all is to look for the Tom Hanks cameo. The cameo isn't all that funny, but at least its not painful. One has to wonder if Zwick has incriminating pictures of Hanks or something that would make him do this movie.


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