An odd couple take to the open road. Having followed his girlfriend out to California's Wine Country for the summer, Yale law student Sherman finds himself dumped, and cut off from his ... See full summary »
"Telling of the Shoes" chronicles a Manhattan dinner party that starts out good-natured, and turns unexpectedly dark as alcohol-fueled party guests eschew their mantles of reserve, turning quick-witting sparing into full-fledged skewering.
Marcus is a popular massage therapist who struggles with parasomnia, a severe sleepwalking disorder that causes him to do things in his sleep that he cannot remember the next day. When he ... See full summary »
Emma (Lacey Chabert) is a beautiful and a talented artist. Her husband, Brad (Ethan Embry), is a renowned psychiatrist. They have the perfect loving marriage. But Emma is having a few ... See full summary »
Dale Squire is a hip, quirky, independent single gal living in the glossy city of Los Angeles. After several failed attempts in quasi-relationships, Dale concludes that finding a meaningful... See full summary »
Jenna Dewan Tatum
Axel the truck is in awe of Mike's aerobatic abilities and wishes he could fly like that. Mike can't blame Axel's hero worship - after all, what's good about being stuck on the ground like ... See full summary »
An odd couple take to the open road. Having followed his girlfriend out to California's Wine Country for the summer, Yale law student Sherman finds himself dumped, and cut off from his high-society mother's money. A stranger stranded in a strange land, he hitches a ride with Palmer, a washed-up, unapologetically eccentric Olympic athlete. There are detours along the way, including the possibility of an enlightening girlfriend, an encounter with a gun-wielding gourmet chef and a chance for the former athlete to be on top again. A comedy about absent fathers and damaged sons striving to find balance between responsibility and recklessness. Written by
Palmer's car is actually at least two different cars - a 1966 MGB and a 1975 model. This is apparent in different scenes, where sometimes the car has side lamps and reverse lamps (1975) and sometimes it doesn't (1966), and where the interior changes between solid black with visible rectangular door pulls (1975) and black with red piping (1966). See more »
The bag Sherman has slung over her shoulders keeps switching shoulders throughout the scene. See more »
Those guys are crazy. We should do it.
[suddenly kisses him]
Run with the Pundits? No thanks. It's a silly tradition.
Aw, is this because of your butt?
'Cause you think you have a fat butt.
You think I have a fat butt?
Please don't spoil your dinner. My mom will take it personally if you don't finish what her cook made for you.
[...] See more »
We were at a convention for British Car Enthusiasts and somehow the director/producer was invited to screen the film for over 300 of us at the convention. There happens to be an MGB in the film so the organizers thought it would be cool. No one had ever heard of the film, but most everyone enjoyed it and got quite a few laughs out of it.
Turned out to be a very good film in fact and worth seeing when it gets to the big screen or on DVD if it does not make it to the theater.
About life, taking risks, relationships and very well done with a good story line. Other than some language and minor skinny dipping scenes it still could be a very good family film.
Thinking about it almost reminds me of a modern Easy Rider in a way.
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