High-powered fashion photographer Claire Jameson finds herself stranded in middle America on the way to her dream Christmas-time wedding in Aspen. Unable to get another flight or rent a car... See full summary »
A wealthy and successful career woman gets a second chance in life when a magical wish transports her back in time eight years to when she walked away from her fiance to lead a business life in New York.
On Christmas Eve, Shannon McManus (Andrea Roth) is stuck driving around a wealthy and eccentric client (Howard Hesseman) who is giving away large sums of money with the secret hope of ... See full summary »
Anxious to help his struggling, widowed mom SARA, 10 year old JESSIE enters a national video contest. But Jessie's winning entry, "All I Want for Christmas is a Husband for my Mom," has ... See full summary »
In 'Saint' Nick Crosby's old-fashioned all-year Christmas village Santaville, working as a mere elf on Christmas preparations all year killed his daughter Holly's seasonal spirit. So she ... See full summary »
Candace Cameron Bure,
When a pair of feuding colleagues, Kyle and Jenna are thrown together after their siblings, Jim and Trisha fall in love, they have to learn to get along in time for their nephew's birth on ... See full summary »
Casper Van Dien,
High-powered fashion photographer Claire Jameson finds herself stranded in middle America on the way to her dream Christmas-time wedding in Aspen. Unable to get another flight or rent a car, Claire is reduced to begging for a ride. When the rugged former artist turned teacher, Tom Pullman and his 13-year old daughter Hilly kindly offer to take her, none of them realize that their journey is just beginning, and it will leave all of them in a very different place than where they began. Written by
I didn't know the movie was Canadian. After five minutes it began to dawn. Lousy dialogue, lame directing, typical Canadian film with the actors, as usual, looking and sounding like actors on a stage. A serious waste of Jennifer Grey's and Clark Greggs's talent. Canada can't make quality motion pictures. Period. That's why these subsidized duds almost exclusively run (usually for a week or so) in so-called "art" cinemas for the blah-blah in-crowd. Main theaters avoid them like the plague. And "Road to Christmas" is a typical example as to why. (PS
You would say that Canadians should know how to come up with
something that resembles real-looking snow. Uh, uh..not here. I don't know what they used, but it came in all sizes.)
2 of 21 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?