The Wedding Crashers movie  » Movies  »
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  • I do agree that the story is shallow, until the game changes, but the cast does manage to save it from being too predictable

    • by Jessie Bahrey
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      I must have been the only person on the planet who had not yet seen The Wedding Crashers until last week. I just didn’t think that I would enjoy what I perceived to be, from the trailers and from what people told me, a silly, guy romp movie where the main objective was to get the girls in bed. It was silly, and the entire plot was about two guys who crashed weddings to bed the girls they met, but I even had to admit that there were some humorous, and dare I say touching, moments.

      I have always disliked Owen Wilson’s


      acting, but Vince Vaughn is a decent actor. The combination of these two actors made a decent portrayal of two friends who change from being real dogs and players, to both falling in love, unexpectedly of course. The supporting cast added a lot to the film, as if I had to watch just the two of them, it would’ve become repetitive. Christopher Walken plays the father of the sisters who eventually end up with the two lead actors; he plays a US Secretary of Treasury who owns a beautiful estate on the water. At the last wedding the two friends crash ...

      • before things change, Wilson’s character, John, falls for Walken’s daughter (Rachel McAdams), and both John and Vaughn’s character Jeremy end up being invited to the family estate for the weekend. Here, John pursues the daughter who is engaged to a jerk, while her little sister (Isla Fisher), falls for Jeremy. Hilarity ensues, as the boys try to pass themselves off as long-lost relatives, participate in sailing, football and hunting, and interact with a clearly dysfunctional family. Walken’s wife, played by Jane Seymour, attempts to seduce John, and the ‘special’ son, who is gay, also tries to seduce Jeremy. It all sounds
        like a farce, but the friends really fall for the sisters.

        After the crazy weekend, Jeremy continues to see the younger sister, but John loses contact with him and the sister he loves. Here, the movie gets a bit more serious. Lessons about friendship and love are learned, and along the way, both friends end up with the girls they love. I do agree that the story is shallow, until the game changes, but the cast does manage to save it from being too predictable. This is not a movie that should ever have garnered any praise or accolades, but it is entertaining.




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    The review was published as it's written by reviewer in March, 2010. The reviewer certified that no compensation was received from the reviewed item producer, trademark owner or any other institution, related with the item reviewed. The site is not responsible for the mistakes made. 118031019120431/k2311a038/3.8.10
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