32 user 36 critic

Get a Job (2016)

R | | Comedy | 18 July 2016 (UK)
2:00 | Trailer

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Life after college graduation is not exactly going as planned for Will and Jillian who find themselves lost in a sea of increasingly strange jobs. But with help from their family, friends ... See full summary »



(screenplay), (screenplay)





Cast overview, first billed only:
... Will Davis
... Jillian Stewart
... Roger Davis
... Charlie
... Luke
... Ethan
... Tanya Sellers
... Katherine Dunn
... Fernando the Janitor
... Lawrence Wilheimer
Parker Contreras ... Sam
... Abby Davis
... Cammy
... Skeezy D
... Kwan


Life after college graduation is not exactly going as planned for Will and Jillian who find themselves lost in a sea of increasingly strange jobs. But with help from their family, friends and coworkers they soon discover that the most important (and hilarious) adventures are the ones that we don't see coming. Written by Lionsgate Premiere

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Graduating was the easy part



Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for crude and sexual content, nudity, drug use and language | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:





Release Date:

18 July 2016 (UK)  »

Also Known As:

Arrume um Emprego  »

Filming Locations:

Company Credits

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Technical Specs



Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


Anna Kendrick plays a 22 years old girl while she was 27 when the movie was shot in 2012 and when it was released it 2016, she was 31 years old. See more »


Will's viral video gets its first comment after the view count has exceeded 125,000. It's almost inconceivable that a video with that many hits would not generate a comment sooner. See more »


Will Davis: Charlie got a job today.
Jillian Stewart: McDonald's or Taco Bell?
Charlie: Middle school chemistry teacher.
Jillian Stewart: I weep for our future.
See more »


Written by Paul Loeb
Performed by No Ego
Courtesy of In the Groove Music
See more »

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User Reviews

Get a Job
14 April 2016 | by See all my reviews

Get a Job explores interesting ideas about contemporary society, the work situation and the "I deserve it" culture promoted by some families and educative institutions. However, its frivolous tone and occasionally diffuse screenplay screenplay tend to dilute the relevance of those reflections. I have to point out the fact that Get a Job had been "shelved" for 4 years, and it was victim of changes and re-editions without the supervision from director Dylan Kidd, so some of its problems might be due to the manipulation of the producers. Nevertheless, I found Get a Job entertaining, with solid performances and good moments of humor which are helpful to overcome a narrative which needed more dramatic focus. The best attribute from this movie is the performances from Miles Teller as the idealist young man who must evaluate the importance of a formal employment; Anna Kendrick as the demanding and ambitious girlfriend; Bryan Cranston as the veteran "winner" facing the unexpected challenge of competing with rivals who are much younger than him; Alison Brie as a vulgar executive assistant; Marcia Gay Harden, John C. McGinley, Bruce Davison, John Cho and Greg Germann as different faces of the same corporative demon; and Jorge García as the "magic negro" (well, Hispanic in this case) with unexpected advices to navigate the treacherous current of work politics. Those descriptions might suggest a more cynical version of Office Space, but the point of Get a Job isn't laughing at the cubicles, but revealing the fact that there are no easy answers to the work problems: the fault doesn't totally lie on the companies, or the workers, or the economy. Or the point might have been pointing out the unreal expectations which sabotage the productive future of many young people who are (emotionally) badly prepared for the rigors of the "real world". I appreciate the fact that Get a Job inspired those reflections; but the audience has to scratch the slits of the screenplay to find that substance. On the surface, we have a story which should have gone farther to transmit its message: "follow your dreams" is a humbug more harmful than the sad reality.

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