With Wit, Reviewed By Kimmo Mustonenen
Yes, I know I’m not the target audience for a movie called Bridesmaids.
But if a producer Judd Apatow guarantees with its name, then this promises to be something different to what the title suggests. And as expected, is also a film Bridesmaids of opposites.
This is thoroughly Chick Flick, but the only genre in which a woman with the words “It’s like hot lava” poops in a sink (yes!).
It is a film about female friendships, but in a way that men can understand very well because he stringing together not only Sex And The City bimbo stereotypes. It is a film one can laugh, the one affected and one marks his sincere compassion for all figures.
The pivotal point of the bride alarm is Kristen Wiig, who is their role vulnerable, but strong play. It is one of the few women in Hollywood who are really funny without descending into silliness.
Instead, you feel with her and pressed her fingers crossed that she finds it to a successful conclusion. Must be comedies, then the audience does not care.
For many years Kristen Wiig fans of this unequal, long, emotionally engaging and representing discreetly ambitious film is a welcome and overdue step away from their popular skits on Saturday Night Live and toward something that is sustainable and powerful. Apart from this it is a pretty funny movie.
If Bridesmaids is a women’s film, then call me quiet a woman. The film is witty and funny, touching and lewd. It crosses borders by making it cheerfully ignored.
In a moment of alarm for a bride is broad-gauge farce explores the sex (but not enough), from the standpoint of a woman from the next moment then it is a comedy of manners and class, which plays off against each other two bridesmaids.
If I were waiving thumbs, Bridesmaids would get more thumbs than my hand part protrudes.
And that is good.
Kimmo Mustonenen – Behind The Proscenium (Kimmo On Kino)