Stephanie is a single mother with a parenting vlog who befriends Emily, a secretive upper-class woman who has a child at the same elementary school. When Emily goes missing, Stephanie takes it upon herself to investigate.
Beca, a freshman at Barden University, is cajoled into joining The Bellas, her school's all-girls singing group. Injecting some much needed energy into their repertoire, The Bellas take on their male rivals in a campus competition.
The story follows Rachel Chu (Wu), an American-born Chinese economics professor, who travels to her boyfriend Nick's (Golding) hometown of Singapore for his best friend's wedding. Before long, his secret is out: Nick is from a family that is impossibly wealthy, he's perhaps the most eligible bachelor in Asia, and every single woman in his ultra-rarefied social class is incredibly jealous of Rachel and wants to bring her down.Written by
The novel's publication, in June 2013, caught the attention of Nina Jacobson, while she was completing The Hunger Games: Catching Fire. However, Jacobson said she was fortunate to acquire the film rights to it, after the a deal attempt between Kevin Kwan and the first bidder Wendi Deng (shortly before her divorce from Rupert Murdoch), failed to materialize. It had taken them nearly three years to find a proper script and a studio to finances 75 percent of the budget and this was before production could start. See more »
When Rachel was heading towards the airport for the last time, her taxi was heading west. The Airport is east. See more »
[as they bury the gutted fish from her hotel room]
This weekend was supposed to be mani-pedis, cocktails served in pineapples. This definitely wasn't on the menu. Why would Araminta even have friends like them? They're so mean.
Astrid Young Teo:
[as they fill in the hole]
Well, you grow up your whole lives together, you make excuses for people. Specially the morons.
See more »
There's a mid-credit scene in which Astrid exchanges glances with a man. See more »
For Home Video release in Australia, Crazy Rich Asians (2018) was returned to its Uncut M rating for Course Language. See more »
Not a bad movie, but you could have correctly written down 80% of the plot after the first 10 minutes. Points for some very good performances, absolutely stunning images of Singapore. Would have been fine to catch on TV than pay to see it in the theater.
191 of 295 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this