Book club dating
They finally get to reading the books in the new comedy from director Bill Holderman (he co-wrote it with Erin Simms), getting so hot and bothered by Anastasia Steele’s sexual awakening that they find themselves on their own journeys of self-discovery (or rediscovery), yielding comedic rewards with a poignant sheen.
With its tasteful home decor and ladies-of-a-certain-age glow, brings to mind the films of Nancy Meyers—deliberately, I assume.
Take some Washi Tape and cover the front and back of your book binding and you’re DONE!!
His DIY Valentine’s Day gift is ready to go and it couldn’t have been easier!
would inspire more than just seething hot takes and a middling movie trilogy? The definitive actresses of their generation are starring in the aptly titled stimulating,” Fonda’s character winks back.
James was the guilty pleasure for many a real-life book club, and now — astonishingly — it will serve as the springboard for a lusty mom rom-com starring Jane Fonda, Diane Keaton, Candice Bergen, and Mary Steenburgen.
I was particularly taken by Sharon’s story line, which deals with nothing higher or lower stakes than the act of putting yourself out there, venturing onto dating apps and hoping against hope that something might stick.
Vivian lives by a particular code that is the stuff of pure movie gimmickry, but her steadfast rejection of intimacy—other than sex, of course—is challenged by the re-emergence of an old flame played by Don Johnson.trilogy back in 2011, this quartet of old friends has been busy with other things.Diane (Diane Keaton) is mourning the death of her husband while being bombarded by her overly attentive daughters (Alicia Silverstone and Katie Aselton).(I like the little joke of Johnson’s casting: his daughter is the star of the is trying a little too hard to be a wine-and-woo-hooing ladies’-night-out romp, that’s forgiven by the fact that it’s being released at a time of year when most other movies are aimed at the decidedly younger and the decidedly male.I’m reluctant to find much fault in a movie that celebrates older women getting their groove back, released in the twin shadows of the Avengers and Han Solo—though in styling itself after Meyers’s white and wealthy view of the world, does present a rather narrow demographic scope of its own.