While struggling to impress new hotelier client Kit Hawksin, Granger Woodruff of the ad agency Stimulus is told by Jennifer David of the CityOne Bank call center that his identity has been compromised and his credit card is being misused. While tracing transactions, both become friendly and agree to meet in San Francisco at the Hawksin Hotel. When she apparently does not show up, Granger befriends an Indian girl, Priya Sethi, who has flown in to attend a relative's birthday party. Granger will get a rude awakening when he finds out that Priya is actually Jennifer, additionally the fiancée of wealthy Mumbai-based Vikram Bhatia. Since Priya has traveled to America without her family's consent, Granger will also incur her family's wrath, three of whom have felt compelled to travel there to locate Priya then escort her back home to marry Vikram.
rAjOo (firstname.lastname@example.org) / revised by statmanjeff
Two countries. Two cultures. One chance at love.
12 February 2009 (Singapore)
See more »
Also Known As:
Call Center - Bei Anruf Liebe
See more »
Opening Weekend USA: $59,078,
2 November 2008, Limited Release
Gross USA: $115,504, 7 December 2008
See more on IMDbPro »
Aspect Ratio: 2.35 : 1
See full technical specs
Did You Know?
The entire time Priya is wearing a big honking ring on her ring finger. Yet, Granger never notices it. Then at the end of the movie he checks her right a hand for the engagement ring. See more
Near the beginning of the movie Pria mentions she is 22. Later her father tells the hotel clerk she is 23. The movie takes place over the course of less than a week and there was nothing mentioned about her birthday taking place. See more
[finding that his son messed up the house
That's it. My children are hooligan. I've done nothing right! Just go to weeds.
Manju R. Sethi
Oh, no, please, plaease, please, one minute.
He is probably following the example of his sister to see who can humiliate the family more - he with the party or she who ran away to America with some stranger.
Govinda R. Sethi
Definitely the one who ran away.
References The Practice
Oh, Pretty Woman
Written by Roy Orbison
and Bill Dees
Performed by Rick Garcia See more