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I'm Through with White Girls (The Inevitable Undoing of Jay Brooks) (2007)

R | | Comedy, Romance | 2007 (USA)
Jay Brooks is that black guy who digs indie rock, graphic novels, and dates white chicks. After a slew of bad break-ups, Jay gives up white women, "cold turkey," and he goes on a mission: "... See full summary »




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3 wins. See more awards »


Credited cast:
Jay Brooks
Matt McKenzie
Catherine Williamson
Drake Moore
J.C. Evans
Sam Moore
James Evans
Ann Weldon ...
Jerri Moore
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Sekou Andrews ...
Cousin #2
Gabrielle Castellini ...


Jay Brooks is that black guy who digs indie rock, graphic novels, and dates white chicks. After a slew of bad break-ups, Jay gives up white women, "cold turkey," and he goes on a mission: "Operation Brown Sugar". But because Jay doesn't fit the "brotha" stereotype, he fails miserably with the "sistahs." Then he meets the dynamic Catherine, a misunderstood "Half-rican Canadian", who's as righteously quirky as he is. To win her heart, Jay must confront his fears as he realizes commitment is a bigger issue than race. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


It's not you. It's him.


Comedy | Romance

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language, including some sexual references




Release Date:

2007 (USA)  »

Filming Locations:

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?


Jay Brooks: [trying to get Catherine to go out with him] What you want me to beg?
Catherine Williamson: Yea well ok. Let's hear some begging.
Jay Brooks: Are you serious. I'll play along. What you want Mars Blackmon or James Brown?
Catherine Williamson: Ah a man of genre. I don't know you well enough for James Brown so Mars Blackmon.
Jay Brooks: Please baby baby please.
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References She's Gotta Have It (1986) See more »


License Plates
Written by Kashta Eneas & Owen Davis
Performed by BlackSoultan Ad Infinitum & Ovadose
Produced by Zoltan "Z" Johnson
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User Reviews

Spike Lee Light?
12 September 2007 | by (The Hague (The Netherlands)) – See all my reviews

I saw this film at the 'Africa in the picture-festival' at the Filmhuis The Hague. I had not heard or read any review about this movie, but based on the plot synopsis I expected a politically correct flick. First of all, this is a very clever and funny movie, with likable characters. Actually it's one of the best comedies I've seen in years. Its fresh originality reminded me of earlier Spike Lee movies like 'She's Gotta Have It'. Unlike Spike Lee, Director Jennifer Sharp keeps the tone light all the time. This is no a criticism, she obviously intended the movie not to be too dogmatic. Probably the most rebellious thing about the movie is the excessive smoking of the main characters; I'm sure this is intended as a sneer to all that non-smoking Hollywood movies you see nowadays. The movie deals with stereotypes of all sorts, but in essence this movie is more about fear of commitment than about race. I've seen many new faces in this movie and all the actors perform very natural. Anthony Montgomery is brilliant, but Ryan Alosio steals the show as his best friend who is bluffing his way into rap in order to get a job at a record store to get close to a girl he fancies.

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