Dan and Lorie are journalists working in the same office. More often than not they have opposing view of the issue in question. Deciding that this is hot stuff, a television producer gives ...
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The story of a shy boy who gets convinced by his parents to spend a few summer days in the mountains. So, he joins a group, and the vacation begins. Unfortunately, things turn out to be a little tough for our small friend.
Juan is a young Spanish man whose dream is to become one of the famous toreros. When he was caught making an illegal (and in fact for the real torero life endangering) night bullfight with ... See full summary »
Dan and Lorie are journalists working in the same office. More often than not they have opposing view of the issue in question. Deciding that this is hot stuff, a television producer gives them their own program (called "He Said, She Said") where they can give their opposing views on various issues. As they work together and get to know one another, the events that occur in their lives are replayed in the film twice; once from each's perspective.Written by
Murray Chapman <firstname.lastname@example.org>
When looking out the window from Wally's office we tug boats around the harbor. The WBAL TV station is located on Television hill in the Northwestern section of city nowhere near the harbor. See more »
Dan Hanson (Kevin Bacon) and Lorie Bryer (Elizabeth Perkins) are TV commentators who do a local show called "He Said, She Said". Her frustration with him wells up and she hits him with her coffee cup. The movie flashes back to when it all started. Dan is a womanizing conservative and Lorie is a liberal. They both work for the Baltimore Sun and both end up writing for op-ed column after the old writer retired. Their often combative opposing views become very popular. They fall for each other and Dan dumps Linda (Sharon Stone) to go with Lorie. After doing a TV show together, station manager Wally Thurman (Nathan Lane) is so impressed that he produces their new TV show. The movie shows the events according to him and then it shows her side of the story.
The best part of this movie is the two endearing leads. They probably make a fine rom-com couple. There are some minor problematic things about the story. The biggest problem is that I don't think the concept of doing the same story twice works that well. Sometimes the duo storytelling is fun but the movie loses a bit of suspense the second time around. I wonder if they could get across the idea of two different viewpoints better without doing the story twice. They could possibly use two different narrations to work the same concept.
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