Benjamin Barry is an advertising executive and ladies' man who, to win a big campaign, bets that he can make a woman fall in love with him in 10 days. Andie Anderson covers the "How To" beat for "Composure" magazine and is assigned to write an article on "How to Lose a Guy in 10 days." They meet in a bar shortly after the bet is made.
The story picks up four weeks after the first film, and already Bridget Jones is becoming uncomfortable in her relationship with Mark Darcy. Apart from discovering that he's a conservative voter, she has to deal with a new boss, strange contractor, and the worst vacation of her life.Written by
Giles Benwick, whom Bridget meets at the law council dinner, shares his last name with a character from Jane Austen's "Persuasion". See more »
When Bridget apologizing to and thanking Mark Darcy for getting her out of prison, she is carrying a small pink handbag. When they go out to the corridor, the purse is missing. See more »
As a matter of fact, I have a question to ask you.
Okay. As long as it's not, "Will you marry me?"
[chuckles. Mark looks devastated]
Oh, God... It *is* "Will you marry me?"
Well, I'm not going to say it now.
No, no, no! Just wait!
[runs back to the door]
The moment's gone, Bridget.
We've just come out into the corridor and you say, "I've got a question to ask you" and then I don't say *anything*!
[...] See more »
after much anticipation, i was only left with disappointment. all i can say is this: hellen why did you let them rewrite the edge of reason? i read both books shortly after the first bridget jones came out, and to say that this movie is suppose to be The Edge of Reason is selling the book short. the movie has nothing to do with the book other than having the same characters. i just find it sad, that no one will get the chance to truly love this story as much as me due to this movie. if anyone wants to really get to know what bridget is about, they should read both of the books. maybe someday we will be able to get someone who likes her for the way she truly is, instead of what they believe she should be.
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