Henry Roth is a man afraid of commitment up until he meets the beautiful Lucy. They hit it off and Henry think he's finally found the girl of his dreams, until he discovers she has short-term memory loss and forgets him the very next day.
John Beckwith and Jeremy Grey, a pair of committed womanizers who sneak into weddings to take advantage of the romantic tinge in the air, find themselves at odds with one another when John meets and falls for Claire Cleary.
Alex Hitchens is "The Date Doctor." He helps men to land dates. Sara is a gossip columnist for a New York City tabloid. Both are very guarded around the opposite sex. Despite their natures, Alex and Sara begin a relationship. Complications ensue when Sara's latest scoop happens to be one of Alex's clients. Written by
Ken Miller <email@example.com>
Kevin James made up all of the dance moves for the scene where Albert is dancing in Hitch's apartment. See more »
As Hitch tries to win Sara back, her hair changes length, style, and position throughout the scene. See more »
Basic principles: no woman wakes up saying, "God, I hope I don't get swept off my feet today!" Now, she might say, "This is a really bad time for me," or something like, "I just need some space," or my personal favorite, "I'm really into my career right now." You believe that? Neither does she. You know why? Because she's lying to you, that's why. You understand me? Lying! It's not a bad time for her. She doesn't need any space. And she may be into her career, but what she's really...
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Written by Richard Christopher Harrison (as Rich Harrison), Ameriie (as Amerie Rogers) and Stanley Walden
Published by Dam Rich Music/EMI Blackwood Music Inc. and EMI U Catalog Inc. and Universal Music Corp. o/b/o Mi Suk Publishing
Performed by Ameriie
Courtesy of Sony Urban Music/Rise/Columbia Records
By Arrangement with SONY BMG Music Licensing
Contains a sample of "Oh! Calcutta" (1970)
Performed by The Meters
Courtesy of Rhino Entertainment Company
By Arrangement with Warner Strategic Marketing See more »
This film was not about stereotypes, nor dance moves, nor pickup lines, really. This film was about the vulnerability of peoples' hearts. It was hard to believe that Kevin James could play in a convincing role, that Will Smith could satisfy without action, and that such a hackneyed genre of film could succeed in such a way. I don't intend to sound overly endeared with this film - it wasn't "groundbreaking" in any sort of way - but it was a film worth seeing. Was it believable? No. New York couldn't be so simple and there has been no human being in the history of mankind that has the "hutzpah" of Hitch. Sure, there are bar-studs, but not ones that can get any chick, at any time - excluding those raking in seven figures, of course. The thing that worked best for this film was its true focus on the dramatic side of things, not just on the comedy. It was a funny two hours, no doubt. But it was also two hours that made you sit in your seat, become immersed in the characters, and smile.
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