A documentary which chronicles a ninety-year-old love story, through the collective voice of seventy ladies.

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6 wins & 2 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Leah Holohan ...
Herself
Grace McGee ...
Herself
Eimear Peters ...
Herself
Chloe O'Connor ...
Herself
Emily Rose McHugh ...
Herself
Emma Quinn ...
Herself
Katie Gilligan ...
Herself
Maria O'Donohue ...
Herself
Chantelle Monaghan ...
Herself
Jess Nolan ...
Herself
Siofra MacNamara ...
Herself
Laura Dixon ...
Herself
Eileen Brennan ...
Herself
Kim Jackman ...
Herself
Sonia Leavy ...
Herself
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Storyline

Using his mother's life as inspiration, the filmmaker has created a film that explores how we share life's journey with the opposite sex. His and Hers is an investigation into the ordinary to discover the extraordinary. It finds comedy in the mundane, tragedy in the profound and provides an original insight into a life. The hallways, living rooms and kitchens of the Irish Midlands are used as the canvas for the film's rich tapestry of female characters. The story unfolds sequentially through young to old with a charmingly unabashed array of Irish ladies, and there's not a man in sight. Written by Ken Wardrop

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A man loves his girlfriend the most, his wife the best... but his mother the longest

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Documentary

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Release Date:

18 June 2010 (Ireland)  »

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

(RCA Sound System)

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Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Trivia

The director's mother appears in the film See more »

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User Reviews

 
Sweet, Revealing Life Stories From the Women of Ireland
30 April 2012 | by (Bradenton, FL) – See all my reviews

A fun concept piece that asks seventy unrelated Irish women to describe the most important man at that particular moment of their lives. With subjects that reach across every lifestyle, age and demeanor, the tone and context of every two-minute conversation varies wildly. Bubbly younger girls describe their fathers as everything from herculean supermen to strict, chore-demanding slave drivers. Teens vary their focus from their dads to the flirts and love interests of adolescence. Young adults begin to yearn for longer-term relationships, thirty-somethings discuss their kids and older women touch on the rigors of rut-riding and, eventually, crippling loss. I found the ambitious, carefully-arranged cinematography to be every bit as interesting as the variety of faces and their tales. In a way, it's a talking picture book; a photo essay on the slow, inevitable evolution of a thorough life. Though we don't spend long with any subject, that doesn't stop their stories from connecting in a very real, emotional way.


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My mum is in this movie!! leonaigoe
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