4.9/10
125
10 user 4 critic

Walk the Talk (2000)

A well-meaning but misguided talent agent uses his paraplegic girlfriend's government compensation to fund his quest to resurrect a faded club singer's career.

Director:

Shirley Barrett

Writer:

Shirley Barrett
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1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Salvatore Coco ... Joey Grasso
Sacha Horler ... Bonita
Nikki Bennett Nikki Bennett ... Nikki Raye
Carter Edwards Carter Edwards ... Marty Raye
Robert Coleby ... Pastor Bob
Skye Wansey ... Barbara Jacobs-Alsop
John Burgess John Burgess ... Rex Hanna
Jon English ... Phil Wehner
Nicki Wendt Nicki Wendt ... Linda Mundell
David Franklin ... Trevor Whitney
Bille Brown Bille Brown ... Barry
Joe Bugner Joe Bugner ... Senior Bouncer
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Kristina Andersen Kristina Andersen ... Marty's Waitress
Francesca Arakelian Francesca Arakelian ... Real Estate Agent
Jonathan Atherton Jonathan Atherton ... Reporter
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Storyline

A well-meaning but misguided talent agent uses his paraplegic girlfriend's government compensation to fund his quest to resurrect a faded club singer's career.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

f rated | independent film | See All (2) »

Genres:

Comedy

Certificate:

See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

Australia | USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

15 March 2001 (Australia) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital

Color:

Color
See full technical specs »

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User Reviews

 
Move in that other direction
23 August 2004 | by TRiXnLOXSee all my reviews

The protagonist in a movie as arrogant and selfish as this - among several other characteristics of a jerk to the core - is not a desirable, nor is it a common approach writers are keen to take. However like most quirky-like films, we are set up for something more. The suspicion of something significant happening is subtly fed throughout the film and bonus points are awarded for its not-so-typical protagonist, and when the storyline comes to a full circle. Although the fact that the movie finally ended could have been bonus points itself!

Unless it's for personal entertainment, would not recommend any writers approaching a story in film this way again though. We can only be irritated so much by a character that some people may be pushed to the brink of acting in the most insulting way possible: watching something else.


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