Kate is a young woman subscribed to bad decisions. Working as an elf in a year round Christmas store is not good for the wannabe singer. However, she meets Tom there. Her life takes a new turn. For Kate, it seems too good to be true.
Thinking they're about to crash, Emma spills her secrets to a stranger on a plane. At least, she thought he was a stranger...Until she later meets Jack, her company's young CEO, who now knows every humiliating detail about her. Based on the blockbuster NYT bestseller.
Consummate con man Roy Courtnay has set his sights on his latest mark: the recently widowed Betty McLeish, worth millions. But this time, what should have been a simple swindle escalates into a cat-and-mouse game with the ultimate stakes.
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.
A selfish woman meets a mysterious young man during the Christmas period who brings out the best in her. But is he too good to be true? From the director of Bridesmaid and A Simply Favor. Stars Emilia Clarke and Henry Golding. With music from the legendary George Michael.Written by
During Ingrid Oliver's audition, she was not asked to read from the script, but to improvise with Actress, Writer, and Producer Dame Emma Thompson in front of Director Paul Feig. She described the experience as "mental" as she is a huge fan of Thompson and Feig. See more »
The scar Kate shows to Tom is far too small to represent a status after a cardiac transplant. It should run over the breastbone from the top of the chest as the breastbone needs to be cut in the mid-line in order for the surgeon to open up the chest cavity and reach the heart. Earlier in the film when Kate sits at the table with her family she wears a low cut blouse and there is also no scar visible over the breastbone. See more »
It's good luck you know.
Getting pooed on by a bird.
I'm busy, you're weird, good-bye!
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At the very end of the credits, on theatrical prints, there is an advertisement: "When in Hollywood, visit Universal Studios." See more »