FIND MOVIES
Movie List
Loading ...
or
Find Theaters and Movie Times
or
Search Movies

The Last Kiss

A trip of romantic misfortunes
By PETER KEOUGH  |  September 13, 2006
2.0 2.0 Stars

There’s no want of misogyny in Tony Goldwyn’s film, which, based on a screenplay by Paul Haggis (Crash), follows the romantic misfortunes of a group of buddies. Michael (Zach Braff) has the perfect fiancée, so why does he sneak around when she gets pregnant? Maybe he’s scared off by the plight of Chris (Casey Affleck), whose wife has treated him like shit since their child was born. Maybe he’s inspired by the example of Kenny (Eric Christian Olsen), who’s got a new woman every night. Whatever the reason, he learns his lesson: women are ballbreakers, so curl up like a dog and take it.

On the Web
The Last Kiss's official Web site: http://www.lastkissmovie.com/

Related: Fest or famine?, New to DVD: December, 20 2006, War zones, More more >
  Topics: Reviews , Tony Goldwyn, Casey Affleck, Paul Haggis,  More more >
| More


Most Popular
More Information
ARTICLES BY PETER KEOUGH
Share this entry with Delicious
  •   BUFFET DINING: THE 15TH BOSTON UNDERGROUND FILM FESTIVAL  |  March 19, 2013
    "Copraphagy" is a key word at this year's Boston Underground Film Festival at the Brattle.
  •   REVIEW: GINGER & ROSA  |  March 19, 2013
    Sally Potter likes to mess around with form and narrative.
  •   UNDERGROUND CINEMA: THE 12TH BOSTON TURKISH FILM FESTIVAL  |  March 12, 2013
    This year's Boston Turkish Film Festival includes works in which directors ponder the relationships between the secular and the religious, between men and women, and between destiny and identity.
  •   REVIEW: A GLIMPSE INSIDE THE MIND OF CHARLES SWAN III  |  March 12, 2013
    In Roman Coppola's sophomoric second feature (his 2001 debut CQ was promising), Charlie Sheen shows restraint as the titular asshole, a dissolute ad designer and solipsistic whiner who's mooning over the loss of his latest love.
  •   REVIEW: UPSIDE DOWN  |  March 14, 2013
    Had Ed Wood Jr. directed Fritz Lang's Metropolis , he couldn't have achieved the earnest dopiness of Juan Solanas's sci-fi allegory — nor the striking images.

 See all articles by: PETER KEOUGH