Bachelorette will surely bring you to a new world of laughter, comedy with the help of three frisky bridesmaids. The night before her wedding Becky (played Rebel Wilson) and her high school friends reunite to go on a bachelorette party in New York. The Maid of Honor, Regan (played by Kirsten Dunst) is clearly an overachiever who is contemplating on why she isn’t the first to get married in the group. Katie (Isla Fisher) on the other hand is a pretty girl who loves life and then we have Gena (Lizzy Caplan) who may be smart/sarcastic but a romantic at heart. Becky feeling happy that she will be marrying her handsome sweetheart, Dale (played by Hayes MacArthur) tells the girls to keep the bachelorette party toned down but apparently the three had a different plan after. Let’s take a look at an early news on this upcoming movie: Bachelorette
“Bachelorette: A Ballsy Movie For Ladies Out There
The best reason to see Bachelorette and For a Good Time, Call… is to watch girls talk dirty — after which you can muse on (and debate among yourselves) whether the female writers have fashioned their heroines to fit lewd male fantasies or triumphantly wrested the image of Bad Girls from males and their infamous gaze. I can go either way, which I hope suggests virile open-mindedness rather than wussy indecision. Uneven as these movies are, there’s a lot going on in them. They’re ballsy.
Leslye Headland’s Bachelorette was a play before a movie and well under way when Kristen Wiig cleared the way for feminine raunch in Bridesmaids. Headland’s film is even raunchier — and braver, the farcical plot rooted in female competition, self-hatred, and the characters’ feeling that their bodies aren’t entirely under their control.
Three thirtyish unmarried high-school pals — Regan (Kirsten Dunst), Gena (Lizzy Caplan), and Katie (Isla Fisher) — are thunderstruck to learn that the first of their clique to get married will be Becky (Rebel Wilson), once unaffectionately known as “Pigface.” Supercompetent Regan is in charge of organizing the wedding, but with Gena and Katie snorting cocaine and throwing back drinks, the trio’s unconscious rage takes over like the invisible Krell id monster in Forbidden Planet. Becky is driven in tears from her bachelorette party when the male stripper is directed to call her “Pigface.” Then, two of the women snap a photo of themselves in Becky’s humongous tent of a wedding gown — which, of course, rips down the side.
No, these are not “nice” girls, but the hell night that follows puts them in their place. Their frantic quest to get the increasingly mangled gown repaired and cleaned takes them to a bridal shop, where they’re cruelly reminded of their own romantic dreams, and to a strip club, where three men from their past — played by Adam Scott, James Marsden, and Kyle Bornheimer — undress them in various ways. Because Bachelorette is a comedy, Headland eases up on the unpleasantness and pairs the women off in a manner that isn’t especially convincing. But it is a relief.”
Read the rest of the article written by David Edelstein by clicking here
Bachelorette is written and directed by Lesley Headland and will be in theatres this Friday, September 7th 2012.
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