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Seeing Other People

MPAA Rating: R for strong sexual content, language and some drug material
not reviewed
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Moviemaking Quality:

Primary Audience:
Adults
Genre:
Comedy, Romance
Year of Release:
2004
USA Release:
______
Copyright, Pariah
Copyright, Pariah
Copyright, Pariah
Copyright, Pariah
Copyright, Pariah
Copyright, Pariah
Relevant Issues
Copyright, Pariah

How can I deal with temptations? Answer

Should I save sex for marriage? Answer

What are the consequences of sexual immorality? Answer

Relationship issues
Learn how to make your love the best it can be. Discover biblical answers to questions about sex, marriage, sexual addictions, and more.
Featuring: Jay Mohr (The Adventures of Pluto Nash; Pay It Forward; Paulie; Jerry Maguire)
Julianne Nicholson (Tully; Long Time Since)
Andy Richter (Elf; My Boss’s Daughter; Big Trouble)
Lauren Graham (Bad Santa; Sweet November)
Josh Charles (S.W.A.T.)
Director: Wally Wolodarsky—“Sorority Boys,” “Cold Blooded”
Producer: Gavin Polone—“Secret Window,” “Panic Room”
Distributor: Pariah

Here’s what the distributor says about their film: “SEEING OTHER PEOPLE is about Ed (Mohr) and Alice (Nicholson), a happy couple who are just months away from their wedding. After accidentally witnessing a friend having anonymous sex at her engagement party, Alice begins to feel inadequate about her own sexual history and she proposes to Ed that they have sex with other people until their wedding. Though Ed is initially against the idea, Alice is persistent and he relents thinking that she will never follow through with it. Of course, things don’t go smoothly and despite the rules they mutually lay down, Ed and Alice’s relationship is put to the test, and their friends and relatives (Richter, Charles, Graham, Cranston) can’t help but get involved when the arrangement begins to spiral out of control.”

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Movie Critics
…She believes that she hasn’t had enough meaningless sex and that a few anonymous flings will make her a better lover…
—Scott Foundas, LA Weekly
…a hit-and-miss sex farce… raunchy, could’ve benefited from less sitcomy slickness…
—Bob Strauss, L.A. Daily News
…it offers no insight or surprises to add to the book of love…
—E! Online
…Wolodarsky seemed to be going for some kind of coarse-talking, Neil LaBute-inspired edgy sex comedy without bothering to first provide his main characters a shred of credibility, let alone likability…
—Michael Rechtshaffen, The Hollywood Reporter