A small town waitress gets a nail accidentally lodged in her head causing unpredictable behavior that leads her to Washington, D.C., where sparks fly when she meets a clueless young senator who takes up her cause - but what happens when love interferes with what you stand for?
David O. Russell
Raymond L. Brown Jr.,
I stumbled across the new Joan Rivers reality show this morning and watched the first three episodes one after another. Although it did seem contrived, at times, I found myself laughing hysterically because it is that funny. Joan Rivers is still very, very funny. Nobody can take it away from her - she has created and fully developed her own brand, has lead her family after the death of her husband, and has overcome great obstacles to remain on top at age 77. Her rapid fire comedy may be hard for slower people to keep up with, which probably explains the scathingly bad review posted to the review area on IMDb for this show.
Here is a lady in her late 70s who is funny, sharp, dresses impeccably, is involved in current events within her family, is bopping around in a Mini Cooper and goes to the beach with her grandson. I admire her and find it interesting to see her with her small family and hear what she has to say about her life as she grows older.
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