Ambitious young Manhattanite and urban conservationist Beth wants it all: a good job, good friends, and a good guy to share the city with. Of course that last one is often the trickiest of ... See full summary »
This is an update of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion" that changes the genders of the main characters. Hannah Higgins attempts to turn blue-collar Boston beer vendor Elliot Doolittle into ... See full summary »
Ryden Malby graduates from college and is forced to move back into her childhood home with her eccentric family, while she attempts to find a job, the right guy, and just a hint of where her life is headed.
A lonely, down-on-her-luck waitress meets a handsome, quirky jewelry store clerk and thinks that maybe, finally, she's met Mr. Right. The more Molly (Alexis Bledel) gets to know Gus (Zachary Levi), the more she's intrigued by him. But she's also mystified. Gus is absent-minded, preoccupied. Is he hiding something? The short answer is: yes. He's reluctant to share with her that since suffering a brain aneurysm, he's totally lost his short-term memory. Every day is a brand new day, his life starts anew. Every day he sees Molly he struggles to remember who she is and what she represents. Every day, he has to fall in love with her all over again. Written by
Hallmark Hall of Fame
The plot had holes, but the movie was still fun to watch because of its terrific actors - Alexis Bledel and Zachary Levi. These two should be cast together on the big screen.
Bledel especially created a compelling, flawed character - a waitress/student who is always late, forever in debt, and unlucky with men. Levi's character, who loses short term memory whenever he sleeps, was perhaps less interesting because of those limitations, but still had his moments.
Both actors are just so darn likable. They remind me of Tom Hanks and Meg Ryan during the 1990s.
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