After inadvertently killing his girlfriend, a man (Asano) flees Macau for Thailand in an attempt to cope with his guilt, and avoid possible arrest. But the relocation doesn't prevent his problems from following him, as his new friends could be potential enemies.
Surrounded by wealth and living with abundant resources in Manhattan, 12-year-old cello prodigy Reggie, lives a solitary life lacking only frequently absent parents and friends. Estranged from family, having slacker boyfriend troubles, and fired from her waitressing job, sometimes musician 23-year-old Eleanor needs a new place to live and a new job.
Chinese kid Julian, who was adopted by the black family of Joe and Annabelle Lee and Asian exchange student May-Ling, who is housed with a black family, are trying to adapt to their mostly ... See full summary »
Director E J-yong signs on to direct a short advertorial film and becomes taken with the whimsical notion of directing the film not from on set, but from an off-site location using ... See full summary »
I saw Christine Yoo's film on the big screen and loved it! The comedic timing, writing, acting and directing makes the film a memorable addition to the film world. I definitely recommend Wedding Palace to anyone with a funny bone. Watching this film, I felt lost in it's story, in a good way. Typically, movies are easy to figure out within the first ten minutes but, Wedding Palace kept me wanting more and watching. If you liked Big Fat Greek Wedding then, you'll definitely love Wedding Palace. Bobby Lee and Brian Tee are amazingly hilarious in the film and the cast meets them all the way. It's been a pleasure to have watched a great film. I look forward to seeing the amount of success it will garner.
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