5.2/10
1,905
10 user 14 critic

Goodbye to All That (2014)

Unrated | | Comedy, Drama, Romance | 17 December 2014 (USA)
Trailer
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When his wife unexpectedly informs him that she wants a divorce, well-meaning but oblivious husband Otto Wall finds himself thrust back into bachelorhood, where he searches for the real thing amidst a string of one night stands.

Director:

1 win & 1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Otto Wall
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Edie Wall
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Freddie
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Joan
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Lawyer
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Real Estate Broker
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Holly
Melcher Smith ...
Dick
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Doctor
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Stephanie
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Mildred
Jeffrey Dean Foster ...
Greeter at Church
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Debbie Spangler
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Ginny
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Storyline

The plot of this movie is not clear. The guy's wife informs him of her plans to divorce him at a counseling session. Husband is dumbfounded. He has several one night stands. Attends a class reunion and it appears that he wants to rekindle a relationship with an ex-girlfriend. At the end, wife approaches him about his new lifestyle and husband finally admits he now knows about her affair and that she has little room to speak when it comes to being a good role model for their daughter. Written by Toni

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

A modern divorce story.

Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

Certificate:

Unrated | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

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Release Date:

17 December 2014 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Bylo, minelo  »

Filming Locations:

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Company Credits

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Did You Know?

Trivia

The film was made in Winston-Salem, NC, which is also the location of the prestigious University of North Carolina School of the Arts. Both Paul Schneider and Angus MacLachlan are alumni. See more »

Quotes

Mildred: You make me feel pretty.
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Soundtracks

Piano Concerto in G Major, HOB XVIII: 4.I. Allegro, III. Rondo: Presto
Performed by Sebastian Knauer and Kölner Kammerorchester
Helmut Müller-Brühl, Conductor
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User Reviews

 
A man-child drifting through life is forced to take responsibility
25 December 2014 | by (idaho) – See all my reviews

One of the most successful things about the movie is that after all we've seen Otto go through, when he's presented with a major fork-in-the-road life choice, the viewer may still wonder which way he'll go. The scenes with Otto and his daughter were most affecting. The daughter is the most fully-realized female character; the other women are there for Otto to bounce off of, literally and figuratively. I found myself thinking about Otto after I'd seen the movie, recalling the lows he endures, the conversation in the back yard where he confesses his feelings of being adrift, and then how he ultimately responds. For me the statement made might be summed up as "a meaningful life derives from doing your duties and paying attention to others."


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