On the last night of the fiscal quarter, Dennis, Shenanigan's manager, will be promoted to district manager if they have a $9000 day. To motivate the crew, he tells them the restaurant will...
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On the last night of the fiscal quarter, Dennis, Shenanigan's manager, will be promoted to district manager if they have a $9000 day. To motivate the crew, he tells them the restaurant will close if they don't meet this goal. His competition is next door: Ta-Ta's, a bar with scantily clad waitresses, managed by the newly self-confident Calvin. At Ta-Ta's, it's Allison's first day; she's nervous. At Shenanigan's, Mason, a cook, is trying his best to be cool, without success. As the shift wears on, each employee faces his worst fears, and Dennis tries to learn how to attract women. Next door, Calvin and Allison make self discoveries. It all ends at the post-shift party. Written by
Mega64 co-founder, Rocco Botte, regarded the film to be his all-time favorite film. He owns the most collection of DVD and Blu-Ray copies of Still Waiting... and is reportedly the number-one fan of the film. See more »
In a scene Andy Milonakis' character Nick can be seen in the background of shot cleaning tables, without braids in his hair. In the next scene Nick has the braids in his hair and then decides to take them out. See more »
There's a music video during the end credits. See more »
This movie is compromised of nothing but racist and sexist jokes that do nothing except make you cringe at the abnormality of it all. The only returning characters from its predecessor are all the unwelcome ones that never got a laugh the first time around. It seems that these actors had had no other options since their talent was so limited in the first place that they just had to take what was given to them. That was a talentless, worthless, and laughter-less script.
The only part that was worthy of laughter was in the final thirty minutes of the film where a funny and accomplished actor decided (for whatever reason) to come back for the sequel and give the only laughs of the movie. When his cameo was over, so was the movie.
This goes to show that Hollywood will do whatever it takes to make a sequel out of a movie that really didn't need one just to see if any money could be made out of it, which has been done many times before. This one shows that without the correct cast and script that nothing could be made well.
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