When their new next-door neighbors turn out to be a sorority even more debaucherous than the fraternity previously living there, Mac and Kelly team with their former enemy, Teddy, to bring the girls down.
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.
Kelly and Mac are settling down in a quiet neighborhood with their newborn child, until the frat brothers move into the house next door. Teddy is the President, and Pete is his right hand man, and they're quick to accept friendship when Kelly and Mac introduce themselves as the neighbors. Night after night, Mac asks Teddy to lower the fraternity's noise, even accepting the invitation to the party one evening. When Teddy goes back on his word to keep the partying down, Mac calls the police to deal with the problem. The police quickly blame Mac for their presence, and the war begins. As the family feuds with the frat brothers, things get hilariously dangerous and the fraternity ends up on thin ice with their college. After receiving their final warning and being placed on probation, Mac and Kelly pull a prank so ingenious that Teddy and Pete are forced to respond. All hell breaks loose, from Robert DeNiro parties to Christopher Mintz-Plasse having sex in the bushes, this comedy shows ... Written by
This movie indirectly caused a very public spat between Seth Rogen and the Washington Post's film critic Anne Hornaday. After an angry, unpopular and misogynistic British college student in California murdered several people, Hornaday seized on the news that he'd watched this and many other Rogen films and speculated that Rogen was responsible for his actions because they didn't reflect the reality of social loneliness for someone who was awkward and not conventionally good-looking. Rogen angrily responded that Hornaday was saying he caused a tragedy by "getting girls in movies", and Judd Apatow publicly called Hornaday's theories "idiotic" and said she was trying to assign blame to a larger cause than the situation warranted. See more »
After being thrown into the ceiling by an airbag, Mac tells Kelly that there are 3 air bags left. One is in Jimmy's seat at work which throws him into the air in the same scene, the other goes off when Mac is arguing with Kelly prior to her leaving, and the final one Mac finds by poking a seat in the house making that 4 total. After finding the 4th one, he continues to check Stella's baby crib even though there are none left. See more »
[Assjuice puts the glasses on]
He looks like J.J. Abrams. He look good. He looks okay.
See more »
Baby Stella is dressed like the main characters during calendar photo shoot as the actors names appear on screen during the end credits. See more »
Written by Flo Rida (as Tramar Dillard), Breyan Isaac (as Breyan Stanley Isaac), TJR (as Thomas Joseph Rozdilsky)
Performed by Flo Rida
Courtesy of Atlantic Recording Corp.
By arrangement with Warner Music Group Film & TV Licensing See more »
I'm struggling to understand how this got such good reviews. I usually rate the IMDb score as the gold standard but something has gone seriously wrong here. I did see the trailer, it was good and contained the only laughs of the movie. The movie was truly the most tedious thing I have ever experienced. Why did it get such good reviews from critics and such a high score on IMDb? User reviews here are spot on. Not a single good review. The reviewer above who mentioned he had sat down to more entertaining bowel movements surpassed any joke in the film.
Something is very wrong here.
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