Three buddies wake up from a bachelor party in Las Vegas, with no memory of the previous night and the bachelor missing. They make their way around the city in order to find their friend before his wedding.
6 Los Angeles celebrities are stuck in James Franco's house after a series of devastating events just destroyed the city. Inside, the group not only will have to face with the apocalypse, but with themselves.
When their new next-door neighbors turn out to be a sorority even more debaucherous than the fraternity previously living there, Mac and Kelly team with their former enemy, Teddy, to bring the girls down.
Months after John's divorce, Ted and Tami-Lynn's marriage seems on the same road. To patch things up, Ted and Tami-Lynn plan to have a child with John's help, but their failed efforts backfire disastrously. Namely, Ted is declared property by the government and he loses all his civil rights. Now, Ted must fight a seemingly hopeless legal battle with an inexperienced young lawyer to regain his rightful legal status. Unfortunately, between Ted's drunken idiocies and sinister forces interested in this situation to exploit him, Ted's quest has all the odds against him.Written by
Kenneth Chisholm (email@example.com)
When Sam is playing the guitar, and singing in the countryside, all the little animals gather round to listen. The song and chord structure is very similar to the scene from ¡Three Amigos! (1986), when, Chevy, Steve, and Martin sing the cowboy lullaby "Blue Shadows on the Trail". See more »
If the Commonwealth of Massachusetts considered Ted property rather than a person, then his arrest record and any convictions would actually be invalidated and couldn't be used against him - "property" can't be convicted of a crime.
Similarly, they wouldn't have any jurisdiction over his employment status at the grocery store and would have no say over whether he could maintain employment there or anywhere else. The grocery store wouldn't be bound by any employment laws which apply to people. They could enter into any agreement with Ted (or his owner) under any terms they wanted because the employment laws wouldn't apply. See more »
[a library full of semen samples falls over John, spilling everything]
Oh, I'm so sorry! I'm so sorry!
We are so sorry!
Well I guess it's alright - those are the rejected sickle cell samples.
Did you hear that, Johnny? You're covered in rejected black guy sperm. You look like a Kardashian.
See more »
Like the first movie, there is some confusion or mix-up in the opening credits. They were supposed to start with "Universal Pictures and MRC Presents" as shown in the trailers/commercials, posters, and the back of the DVD/Blu-Ray covers. But, for unknown reasons, it starts with "MRC and Universal Pictures Presents" in the actual movie. See more »
If there was a 6.5, I would give it. Because there was a lot to like in this movie. I like Mark Wahlberg. I like the bear. I like Amanda Seyfried. And there were a lot of good laughs in this movie. Good one-liners, and good recurring gags.
However, it just wasn't enough to make up for a horrible plot. The plot is lifted from "Miracle on 43rd Street." But it is not Christmas, Ted is not Santa. Somehow Ted does not rise to the mythical level of Santa, this is not a movie for kids. and the movie falls flat. Markie Mark is same as ever, and I do enjoy him. Kudos to Amanda Seyfried, who tries so hard to make the romance story line work. But I could never get past the fact that I was watching MW and AS and a wise-cracking stuffed bear. Some good laughs? Yes. A good story? Not even close.
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