Summary: The comedy films of writer/producer/director Judd Apatow have somewhat dominated the last eight years or so. As well as being commercial hits, they have been lauded by critics for their sweet approach to comedy, blended with gross-out aspects and genuinely good scriptwriting.
I sure did laugh, but this spin-off eventually wears a little thin, and sometimes gets kind of disturbing
28 March 2011
Summary: The now very famous but widely despised Russell Brand made his breakthrough in 2008's "Forgetting Sarah Marshall", in which he played Aldous Snow, the lead singer of the fictional rock band, Infant Sorrow.
Excerpt: Forgetting Sarah Marshall meets The Hangover. If you like extreme raunch and tons of weenie and jayjay jokes...I guess this ones for you. Think of The Doors meets South Park. No stone is left unturned here and the gagas are cliche and base. Like when Gloria made a spinoff of All In The Family..
Summary: I kept hearing Get Him to the Greek, being compared to The Hangover, which I loved and thought extremely funny. Get Him to the Greek was at times more disturbing, pathetic, and gross than funny. I should have waited for it to come out on video.
Summary: For all its nods to Forgetting Sarah Marshall, I felt overall Jason Segal's deft, compassionate touch with the script was missed. However there were some, tears rolling down my face, hilarious scenes- "clench and sneeze" and "furry wall" were absolutely side splitting.
Summary: It was a very funny movie and Russell Brand played himself very well and he made for a very liakable character. A few "OMG" moments and overall a good laugh but would wait until it hits DVD as it is not a fantastic movie
Summary: there were a few moments of very good humour, but a few too many moments of trying to make emotional statements about relationships. the hangover did not bother with those moments and just went for the laughs all the way.
Summary: Hmmm, this sounds familiar... a young up and comer in the music biz is charged with getting a famously drunken and drugged up rock star to a comeback concert and comic chaos ensues... Anyone recall Richard Benjamin's "My Favorite Year" (1982)?