A teenage girl with nothing to lose joins a traveling magazine sales crew, and gets caught up in a whirlwind of hard partying, law bending and young love as she criss-crosses the Midwest with a band of misfits.
Star, a teenage girl with nothing to lose, joins a traveling magazine sales crew, and gets caught up in a whirlwind of hard partying, law bending and young love as she criss-crosses the Midwest with a band of misfits. Written by
When Sasha Lane was approached on the beach in Panama City, her friend with her thought they were being scouted for porn, and walked away. Then realizing that was not the intent; she ended up cast as the lead. See more »
When Star is entering the truck of the Oil Worker you can see a crew member (maybe two?) in the rear seats. See more »
Where's that accent from?
So you're a southern girl. A real American honey like me. You know that song?
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The closing credits, after the lead actor names, consist of a list of names, alphabetized by first name, with no indication of whether they are crew or cast -- no job titles or character names. And there are no opening credits. See more »
I Don't Dance
Written by Lee Brice, Rob Hatch and Dallas Davidson
Published by Two Chord Georgia Music/EMI Music Publishing Ltd. Universal/MCA Music Ltd.
Mike Curb Music (BMI), And Legends Of Magic Mustang Music (SESAC)
All rights on behalf of Mike Curb Music (Admin. by Warner-Tamerlane Publishing CORP.)
All rights on behalf of Legends Of Magic Mustang Music (Admin. by W.B.M Music CORP.)
Performed by Lee Brice
Courtesy of Curb Records See more »
Who would believe that any of these trashy characters could even sell one magazine subscription, let alone enough to make a profit for themselves and their equally trashy supervisor ? If anyone looking like this raunchy crew even rang my bell, I would tell them I wasn't interested before I even knew what they wanted even if it was to sign a petition to endorse a candidate or issue I was in favor of. As someone pointed out early on, hardly anybody buys magazines anymore (and if they did they would buy it at a discount from an online site or a direct mailing, not at an inflated price from someone who looks like they crawled out from under a rock). Forget their stories, I can't imagine anyone would even open the doors for them. I assumed when they were talking about their "mission", they would at least clean up their act before attempting to approach their wealthy targets. In what fantasy do rich home owners invite grungy-looking adolescents into their home unless they know them ? Any other comment about this movie is unnecessary.
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