5.9/10
145
4 user 10 critic

95 Miles to Go (2004)

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Ray Romano's eight-day drive through the south on a stand-up comedy tour becomes more than he bargains for when longtime friend and opening act, Tom Caltabiano, brings a film student along ... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Tom Caltabiano ... Himself
... Himself
... Himself
Jearlyn Steele ... Herself
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Storyline

Ray Romano's eight-day drive through the south on a stand-up comedy tour becomes more than he bargains for when longtime friend and opening act, Tom Caltabiano, brings a film student along to document their thousand-mile journey. Together, all three struggle with Ray's obsessions, phobias, and insecurities in this unscripted exploration of newfound fame. Written by Tom Caltabiano

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

1000 Miles. 8 Days. 7 Cities. 2 Friends. 1 Car. Never Again.


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language
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Details

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Release Date:

16 October 2004 (USA)  »

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Box Office

Opening Weekend USA:

$2,203, 9 April 2006, Limited Release

Gross USA:

$2,203, 9 April 2006
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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Crazy Credits

Stay tuned after the credits for an epilogue showing what happened during the next year's season of "Everybody Loves Raymond." See more »

Connections

References Everybody Loves Raymond (1996) See more »

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User Reviews

 
More documentary than entertainment
30 December 2007 | by See all my reviews

I watched 95 Miles to Go because I've greatly enjoyed other behind-the-scenes on-the-road stand-up comedian films and shows, especially Comedians of Comedy.

When you think of a comedian tour film, you think of comedians joking with each other, riffing, playing practical jokes, and taking turns insulting each other. In short, being funny. But there's very little of that in this film. Far too much time is spent demonstrating that being on the road is boring for the most part. The concert footage is funny, but it's almost entirely old material which Romano and Caltabiano have since performed on TV.

One redeeming element is the interesting contrast between the Ray Romano who takes the time to shake hands and sign autographs even when he's running late, versus the insecure, whiny, complaining Ray Romano.

95 Miles to Go will be of interest only to viewers who are fascinated by the life of the stand-up comic on the road. If you're expecting hilarity, you'll be disappointed.


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