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Sure, there's plenty of obvious, crude slapstick and physical humor -- sharing some DNA with Apatow's comedies -- and it gets over-the-top uproarious; there's a scene in a bridal boutique that mixes food poisoning and flatulence with the haughty glitz of expensive garments, as well as a booze-and-pill-driven stretch involving Annie, dejected and poor, stumbling all over the first-class compartment of a commercial plane. It looks great and the sound is dynamic. Blacks were deep and firm, while shadows showed good delineation. The DVD comes with many extras, and it includes two editions of the film. I'd also recommend watching the deleted scenes before listening, so you can have a reference point when they're talking up the removed material. It comes with only a couple of featurettes and with more seasons on the way, you may want to wait for a box set in a few years. The Blu-ray: Universal leads Bridesmaids down the Blu-ray aisle in a two-disc package, one high-definition disc and one pink-topped standard-definition offering. Piled on at the end, we've also got a semi-funny Gag Reel , HD AVC , filled with plenty of goofing around between Jon Hamm and Kristen Wiig and several scenes that were simply too awkward or laugh-inducing for the cast to get workable takes on. Add an extra-"intimate" moment with the brother-sister duo, a barf here and there, and there you go. A cardboard slipcase replicates the artwork on the front and back of the Blu-ray artwork, while a Digital Copy has also been tossed into the package. Annie's shown at her most desperate -- sleeping with a slimeball, losing her penniless and destitute battle with the rich-and-beautiful Helen, and slowly but unsuccessfully building a relationship with an affable cop, Rhodes Chris O'Dowd , who's got a thing for carrots -- and her state informs the hoopla that Wiig and Mumolo have written, always with some underlying purpose that ties back to the lowly baker trying to maintain a stranglehold on her old life.
Now she barely ekes out a living at a jewelry store while she rents a room in an apartment. They are, however, enhanced for 16x9 televisions and appear to be of mostly-finished quality. Yet there's something relatable about her self-deprecation, especially once her childhood friend Lillian Maya Rudolph asks her to be the maid-of-honor at her wedding -- and to do the planning and organizing that comes with the territory.
Feig realizes that these are all types, and he lets them run loose with their quirky mannerisms, but he doesn't go too outlandish to make them feel like far-removed caricatures. I'd also recommend watching the deleted scenes before listening, so you can have a reference point when they're talking up the removed material.
She opened her own bakery but it went under; after that she got dumped by her boyfriend and lost her savings. Final Thoughts: I laughed harder at Bridesmaids than I have at any other comedy since The 40 Year Old Virgin -- both at the theater, and a second and, uh, third time at home.
While has output the expected stream of ho-hum comedies, Paul Feig's crude, unsafe, yet sincere chronicle of pre-wedding shenanigans -- penned by SNL vet Kristen Wiig and Annie Mumolo -- easily breaks away from the pack by surprising with its ability to embrace the boundaries of the film it somewhat purports itself to be, and then, knowingly, pushes the envelope with versatile, often side-splitting takes on what's expected.
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Like most comedies, the movie featured a limited soundfield that strongly favored the forward channels. Helen, which zeroes in on some material with the pair; and Tennis Pep Talk. Everything else resides in quick additions spanning not much longer than a few lines: a perverse description from Annie's mother about what her father likes in bed, bland material during the bridesmaids' meet-and-greet dinner at the Brazilian restaurant, and added "home footage" with Meghan and her beau. More cut footage appears next. The Blu-ray: Universal leads Bridesmaids down the Blu-ray aisle in a two-disc package, one high-definition disc and one pink-topped standard-definition offering. While it includes some of the usual goofs and giggles, it also throws in quite a few alternate lines. All these criticisms aside, I do think Bridesmaids mostly works. Unless the video or audio quality is significantly improved, it just seems like a waste. She's a sad character, almost aggressively so, which might rub some the wrong way because of how resolutely she keeps herself at arm's length from contentment. And from a set of graduates from the Grounlings comedy troupe to faces from SNL and The Office, they're in capable hands. There is only one bonus feature, but it is a nice minute behind-the-scenes featurette. While has output the expected stream of ho-hum comedies, Paul Feig's crude, unsafe, yet sincere chronicle of pre-wedding shenanigans -- penned by SNL vet Kristen Wiig and Annie Mumolo -- easily breaks away from the pack by surprising with its ability to embrace the boundaries of the film it somewhat purports itself to be, and then, knowingly, pushes the envelope with versatile, often side-splitting takes on what's expected. It shows alternate lines delivered for various movie scenes. But it's got something else behind its gags: when it hits over-the-top notes that play to the dreamed-up fantasies of weddings and the gleeful pre-events, it also double-backs to Annie's shambled life, lending genuineness to the missteps she makes. Feig realizes that these are all types, and he lets them run loose with their quirky mannerisms, but he doesn't go too outlandish to make them feel like far-removed caricatures.
They discuss the origins of the characters and the casting process, bordering on back-slapping a bit too much but still giving some sincere glimpses on their affection for the project. No matter how someone feels about Annie's clueless desperation, the humor delivers in droves and doesn't merely play up the gross-out gags and exaggerated lunacy of wedding events just so the girls can have the same brand of comedic fun that the boys have.
based on 43 review