Three buddies wake up from a bachelor party in Las Vegas, with no memory of the previous night and the bachelor missing. They make their way around the city in order to find their friend before his wedding.
After being robbed of a week's take, small-time pot dealer David is forced by his boss to go to Mexico to pick up a load of marijuana. In order to improve his odds of making it past the border, David asks the broke stripper Rose and two local teenagers to join him and pretend they're on a family holiday. Written by
Peter Brandt Nielsen
The coffeehouse scene at the beginning is actually Port City Java on Market Street in Wilmington, NC. The coffee cup seen being held by a character is an actual Port City Java cup with the logo turned to the side. See more »
At the end of the film when David is in Brad's office, he says that all the weed is accounted for, but earlier in the film, the bag of weed that the Millers were pretending was a baby is run over by a semi. Therefore, it couldn't all be accounted for. See more »
Listen, this is a fucked up situation. But, I might have a win-win situation for both of us.
I have a smidge of very choice marijuana down in Mexico, and I need it here by Sunday night, but my regular currier is unavailable on the account of the fact he got gunned down. Anyway, that's where you come in.
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During the credits when additional scenes are being played, Edie Fitzgerald associates her tampon to that of a Storm Trooper's genitalia. See more »
Family redefined. Along the same old lines. Funny!!
We're the Millers (2013)
Okay, this seems like just another goofy comedy, but it's pretty great. It's funny, has lots of fun twists, and some good comic lines. But more than that, it creates a kind of intimacy and sense of real family (a sense of it) that makes you realize what family is all about. Yeah, unlikely, I know, but it works. When the two "fake" parents start to act like real ones, it's funny but also moving.
Who woulda thought?
It's hard to say who pulls this offclearly the "parents" are terrific, Jennifer Aniston and Jason Sudeikis. And the two kids are pretty good too, if clichéd. But what makes it all happen is the breezy comic writing. The basic set up is filled with clichés, and you have to like corny humor to really enjoy the play on these. So there are drug lords and immigrations officials. There are dorky RV tourists and clueless bystanders everywhere. But kick back and don't' expect too much and be surprised.
And don't miss the bloopers in the final credits. Among them is a great moment where they play the theme to "Friends" on the RV radio, and it seems to catch Aniston by surprise. Group admiration.
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