Luke and Kate are coworkers at a brewery who spend their nights drinking and flirting heavily. One weekend away together with their significant others proves who really belongs together and who doesn't.
After a break up, Jenny moves in with writer Kelly, her filmmaker husband, and their child. Despite a rocky start, Jenny's influence helps Kelly realize that an evolution in her life, career and relationship is necessary for her happiness.
Eddie Garrett agrees to watch a duffel bag for an acquaintance who is heading to prison. When he discovers cash in the bag, he's unable to resist the temptation and winds up deeply in debt.... See full summary »
Luke and Kate are co-workers at a Chicago brewery, where they spend their days drinking and flirting. They're perfect for each other, except that they're both in relationships. Luke is in the midst of marriage talks with his girlfriend of six years, Kate is playing it cool with her music producer boyfriend Chris. But you know what makes the line between "friends" and "more than friends" really blurry? Beer. Written by
Anna Kendrick is actually drunk in the drinking game scene that takes place in the cabin. This particular scene was the last thing that needed to be filmed that day, so Kendrick and Jake Johnson decided to use real alcohol instead of the prop alcohol provided. Because the movie is entirely improvised, this gave the actors more control over the scenes - in this case, Johnson's character is in charge of the game, so Johnson decided to make Kendrick drink more. See more »
When Luke and Kate argue after Kate moves to her new apartment, the shadow from the camera operator can be seen several times when the shot cuts to Kate. See more »
That's the problem with heartbreak, to you it's like an atomic bomb and to the world it's just really cliche, because in the end we all have the same experience.
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The title of the movie only appears in the ending credits and Jason Sudeikis's character 'Gene Dentler' is credited as 'Himself'. See more »
How Do I Know
Written by Luke Temple, Michael Bloch, Jennifer Turner, Peter Hale, and Kristina Lieberson (ASCAP)
Performed by Here We Go Magic
Published by Polar Patrol Publishing administered by Kobalt Music.
Courtesy of Secretly Canadian Records See more »
This was easily the absolute worst thing I have ever seen. It seemed as though the actors were given the premise of each scene and told to improve but the actors are TERRIBLE at improve so everything seemed forced and fake and none of the characters had a personality. The only thing worse than this film is sticking forks in your eyes. All the shots were way too close up so you could hardly see anything that was happening. Anna Kendrick.. ugh. I'm just not even completely certain about what the whole point of anything even was in this film. They work at a brewery but that makes no difference to the story what so ever. Shes good at organisation for her work party but cant move house or change her t shirt it would seem. SUDDENLY They're AT A CABIN! The best thing about this film is that it will make any other film seem good just by comparison.
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