When a family meets for Christmas at their posh Cape Cod estate, family arguments and secrets cause a stir. It takes a real down-to-earth family - like Aunt Bam and the almighty Madea - to save this holiday.
Shirley has important news for her family, but she has five grown children with different lifestyles and finds it difficult to get them and the kids all together. So in steps Madea, the ... See full summary »
Madea returns in another comedy in which she gets sent to "the big house". Regardless of the circumstances, she gives her trademark advice and wisdom to her friends and family as they learn... See full summary »
Cheryl Pepsii Riley,
When Madea catches sixteen-year-old Jennifer and her two younger brothers looting her home, she decides to take matters into her own hands and delivers the young delinquents to the only ... See full summary »
Taraji P. Henson,
Madea gets coaxed into helping a friend pay her daughter a surprise visit in the country for Christmas, but the biggest surprise is what they'll find when they arrive. As the small, rural town prepares for its annual Christmas Carnival, new secrets are revealed and old relationships are tested while Madea dishes her own brand of Christmas Spirit to all. Written by
When Kim (Kathy Nijimy) teases her husband Buddy (Larry the Cable Guy) about being a "wannabe comedian" she whispers, " He's no Jeff Foxworthy," which was a not so subtle recognition of his time with Foxworthy in the Blue Collar Comedy Tour. See more »
Mrs. Murphy, if I... if I may, our children, no matter what we think, they... they will live their own lives. The world is changing.
Not that much!
It is changing and that is a good thing. Every generation sees a little less division and a little more open minds and open hearts. I think we should be happy and proud that our kids... our children see people as people.
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Is anybody else as creeped-out as I am about Tyler Perry constantly appearing on-screen in drag? The next movie should have Medea as a serial killer because she is most definitely morphing into the look of a crazed serial killer. If you can get over the barrage of horrifying images of that (very much like LeBron James in drag) that this movie brings forth, the remainder is just the ash of what was probably a very weak, misguided idea to begin with. It is apparent from this film that Tyler Perry now considers himself a more serious film maker. But the results are laughable. This movie is three steps back from more relevant, and four steps back from funny. Tyler needs to look away from the mirror and take a careful look at his movies. He is ever more quickly moving toward C movie status.
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