A romantically challenged morning show producer is reluctantly embroiled in a series of outrageous tests by her chauvinistic correspondent to prove his theories on relationships and help ... See full summary »
Holly Kennedy is beautiful, smart and married to the love of her life - a passionate, funny, and impetuous Irishman named Gerry. So when Gerry's life is taken by an illness, it takes the life out of Holly. The only one who can help her is the person who is no longer there. Nobody knows Holly better than Gerry. So it's a good thing he planned ahead. Before he died, Gerry wrote Holly a series of letters that will guide her, not only through her grief, but in rediscovering herself. The first message arrives on Holly's 30th birthday in the form of a cake, and to her utter shock, a tape recording from Gerry, who proceeds to tell her to get out and "celebrate herself". In the weeks and months that follow, more letters from Gerry are delivered in surprising ways, each sending her on a new adventure and each signing off in the same way; P.S. I Love You. Holly's mother and best friends begin to worry that Gerry's letters are keeping Holly tied to the past, but in fact, each letter is pushing ... Written by
During Holly's dream sequence (when she asks "Do all Irishmen sing?" and he answers, "Only the really well-hung ones"), Gerry is on acoustic guitar and singing "Love You Till The End" by The Pogues. See more »
In the opening argument scene, Gerry is wearing his suspenders over his shirt, you can see them when he takes off his jacket. He then takes off the suspenders and shirt and is wearing a singlet. Just before he catches Holly when she jumps on him, he is wearing the suspenders over his singlet. And then when they start kissing, the suspenders are gone again. See more »
Will you listen to him?
He's obviously worried about this. Look at him... he's pale.
Who are you to tell me how to talk to my husband?
I'm saying you shouldn't push this on him, if he doesn't want to do it.
I'll push whatever the hell I want on him. He's my husband. I want this apartment, we're doing this.
Say no, Ted!
It is amazing to me that you are still talking. Ted, don't listen to her.
Ted, she's being a tyrant. She's got your balls on one of those things that you know, uh, clink ...
[...] See more »
This film is dedicated in loving memory of Windland Smith Rice 1970 - 2005 See more »
As a husband who has a wife battling for her life with recurrent ovarian cancer, this movie struck very close to home. We a both in our late 20's and I am facing the possibility of burying my wife far to young, so suffice to say we both went to the movie and had a hard time keeping the eyes dry. There is nothing worse then prospect or actuality of burying your lover and your friend. I know this movie got a lot of negative reviews but when you see your life mirrored on the big screen you can't help but be moved by her struggle to move on and his undying love for her. I see another reviewer said to keep the boyfriends/husbands home, these people obviously have not faced such tragic circumstances. Usually I'd be the first to tear apart a click flick, but this didn't feel as cliché as most and I liked how the ending wasn't as predictable as click flick movies usually are.
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