Hunky divorce lawyer Jason Maxwell Davenport is frowned upon by colleagues because he often advices clients to reconsider filing and seek therapy or just patch up their marriage. He's ... See full summary »
Hunky divorce lawyer Jason Maxwell Davenport is frowned upon by colleagues because he often advices clients to reconsider filing and seek therapy or just patch up their marriage. He's puzzled when becoming the latest victim of Rylee, a bitter bachelor he picked up but was dumped by on their first night after she found a wedding ring in his wallet. She assumes him another adulterer, whom she can blackmail by pretending he sired 'her' child, actual a baby she picks up from her loose ma Doris's daycare center. Jason and his buddy would be-womanizer Brad, who also recruits an actress, find out and try to turn the tables on her. Rylee and her friend, an unemployed actress with no more ethics, keep pushing their bluff. Written by
Totally implausible, but, like junk food, it is hard to pass over, especially when the stars are so good looking
Rylee (Rene Ashton) was quite in love with a man who shattered her world when he finally confessed to being married to another. Yet, through the experience, an unexpected windfall of money came her way, born out of an elaborate misunderstanding. Now, a few years later, she is still holding on to her "scorned woman" persona, and using her wiles on other men, extracting even more money when she places them in an uncomfortable position. Yet, she longs for marriage and a family. When she meets Max (Brody Hutzler) at a social gathering, her hard heart begins to thaw. That is, until she finds a wedding ring in his wallet. Suddenly, he is the new target of her scorn and she is going to make him pay dearly for his lies. However, she may have found her match, as Max has some tricks up his sleeve, too. Will it be a fight to the finish or will Rylee or Max admit that there is an undenial attraction between the two of them? This is totally implausible film that still musters some attention, like junk food. Hutzler, after all, is gorgeous and his smile is infectious while Ashton looks pretty, also. The other cast members, including Julia Duffy and Lacey Chabert, perform nicely, too. Although the film has the look of a movie made for television, the costumes and sets are fairly nice, to be sure. The plot is unbelievable, yes, but does move along. My advice? Deposit your brain in the deep freeze and plop this film in the home theater machine, all fans of romantic comedy. It is a diverting piece of fluff that will fill an otherwise empty evening at home.
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