See Admission Official Trailer #2 on youtube.
See Admission (1/10) Movie CLIP - on youtube.
See Admission Trailer (2012) on youtube.
See Admission (3/10) Movie CLIP - on youtube.
See Admission (10/10) Movie CLIP - on youtube.
See Admission (2/10) Movie CLIP - on youtube.
See Admission TRAILER 2 (2013) - T on youtube.
See Admission (7/10) Movie CLIP - on youtube.
See Tina Fey & Paul Rudd, &quo on youtube.
See Admission (2013) - Trailer on youtube.
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The amusing Admission is the first successful comedy of the year and a reasonable look at the admission process for an elite college--Princeton. Tina Fey as Portia and Paul Rudd as John turn in pleasant performances as an admissions executive and a progressive school teacher respectively. Rudd is amiable here and usually successful in his movie career, while Fey's efforts up to actually have been mediocre (Date Night, Baby Mama).As an Alumni Admissions interviewer for over 30 years at Georgetown University, I search much of the storyline ringing real from the overachieving candidates nurtured by ambitious parents to the underachieving but brilliant and dangerous individualists. Portia gotta struggle with the boxed-in role of continuing the Princeton tradition (read stereotypes) or breaking away to push for a student who calls himself an "autodidact" with weak grades but excellent scores on achievement tests for courses he never took.Amid the plot's fierce applicant war for a slot, Portia and John dance to the usual romantic formula of disliking every another to . . . Well, you know the drill. However, it's their reactions to the admission process that deliever the authentic tension as he has developed students with independent minds, and she is used to the cookie-cutter candidates who lack the passion of those independents.Director Paul Weitz knows something about family dynamics and kids with his About a Boy, In Nice Company, and Tiny Fockers among the more obvious examples. Signing up Lily Tomlin to enjoy Portia's feminist mom was inspired; like the ubiquitous aging Alan Arkin, Tomlin could actually have plenty of work.Admission requires no tiny amount of sympathy for the messy business of growing up and getting ahead—Weitz navigates the vagaries of family ambition well. If the double-meaning of the game seems too precious to you, don't worry, the rest of the storyline is almost unambiguous.Although Admission is mostly about applicants to an upper-tier college, it also poses the unethical means some might employ to gain entrance. Even Portia is not blameless, a touch I found in the film's favor while it deals with the unreal segment of our population smart enough to be considered for admission.
I was really surprised at the review ratings for this movie.At first I considered not watching it because of the average rating, but when flipping through it it appeared like a film to consider watching, after all some ratings, for me, have been method off. I am not into really terrible slap stick comedy or terrible acting, or in mediocre been done before scripts. I began watching the film and almost regretted it, after a slow start, and after a several over acted comedy parts, but upon finishing it, I was glad I stuck it out. The overly comic parts were far and several between, and turned out to be a tiny of the comic relief that balanced the emotional and some what special script. The acting by Tina,Ben,Paul,and Travaris was now nice (they gave Tina a bit much of the overly comic parts, but what can you do). Overall, I was impressed with the film and its "differentness". I would suggest this film to those who aren't overly critical on each feature and aspect of a movie, to those who like sensitive films that overcome pasts and trials and war for folks and ideals, and to those who can weigh the value of folks who are not excellent or who do things perfectly, but who change and grow and war to do better.
"Admission" was billed as a comedy, too terrible it's not. Even when we're introduced to Portia (Tina Fey), I still couldn't figure out what kind of comedy they were going for. There just doesn't seem to be any inherent comedy in the university admission process. But when Portia accidentally kisses high school director John (Paul Rudd), it finally becomes clear that this is in fact a romantic comedy, a dramatic romantic comedy.The actors were definitely in their element. Tina Fey's Portia was the professionally-minded business girl who only type of wanted it all. She wanted a promo at work and to read poetry in bed with her British boyfriend Tag (Michael Sheen). I know what you're thinking, the excellent 30 Rock reunion. But, no. Tag is not Wesley Snipes, and their relationship isn't hilariously bad, just sad. But then Paul Rudd enters the picture incorporating the greatest of a country bumpkin and a privileged rich kid. He was irresistibly charming with that dimpled smile and those sparkling green eyes.There is a plot. John introduces Portia to her son whom she place up for adoption and who actually wants to attend Princeton. Portia has to figure out if she's ready to be a mother and if Jeremiah (Nat Wolff) could be agreed into Princeton. It's not a terrible story, just not a particularly funny one. The characters are all nice characters so they keep our interest despite the lack of substance to the movie.The laughs are difficult to come by, but if you're thinking in terms of a dramatic romantic comedy, then that shouldn't be too surprising. The lack of laughs is a detriment to the comedy this supposedly is. But as I said, the characters and actors are good. And if you really connect to Portia's predicament, then we have a great tiny mid-life crisis turned coming-of-age flick. But that's going to be a tiny audience. The actors luckily have fans, and deservedly so, they have arguably never been better on the large screen. Depending on your love for Rudd and Fey, "Admission" is probably greatest left on the wait list.
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