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Détails sur le produit
2 jeux :
- Makrelle, formez les couples gagnants !
- Trombino, les filles vous dévoilent leurs secrets !
Descriptions du produit
Description du produit
100 Girls, 1 DVD, 95 minutes
À l'université, Matthew passe une nuit torride avec la fille de ses rêves dans un ascenseur. Mais une coupure d'électricité les plonge dans le noir. Le matin, la mystérieuse inconnue disparaît sans qu'il ait découvert son visage, laissant pour seul indice... sa culotte ! Matthew élabore alors des plans pour s'introduire sans la résidence des filles et retrouver sa Cendrillon, parmi 100 filles en folie !
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Le seul moyen pour ce brave bougre de retrouver sa cendrillon étant de retrouver le soutif correspondant à la culotte (coton ou satin la culotte, pas en vair !).
Ce teen movie se laisse regarder (tout comme les jolies étudiantes américaines qui peuplent le campus du film), certaines situation étant du plus comique, mais cela aurait dû, selon moi, être tourné de manière plus osée, voire gore, pour encourager le rire gras qui fait qu'on aime ce genre de films.
Mention spéciale "debilus cretinus" pour le doublage des acteurs dans la version du film que j'ai vue (Française ou Québécoise, je ne sais pas). Ce doublage rend les dialogues "cucul la praline" et nuit pas mal au comique (mais bon, ça c'est mon avis !).
Film globalement sympathique qui reste globalement à réserver pour une soirée pizza avec des amis et amies pour qui l'humour gras ne doit pas trop tacher !
Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)
The set up for the film from writer-director Michael Davis ("Eight Days a Week") is that our boy Matthew (Jonathan Tucker) is in the elevator at a girls dorm with a coed who is hidden behind a overflowing laundry basket when the power goes out. The two of them connect interpersonally and then physically, but when he wakes up the next morning he is alone in the elevator. So, Matthew has met his kismetic destiny but does not know her name. However, he does know that she lives in that dorm and he is in possession of her panties. Now all he needs to do is check out the panty drawers of all of the women in the dorm and he will find the woman he loves.
Matthew is the sort of guy who has never gotten the girl, but is clearly going to finish ahead of Rod (James DeBello), his roommate who has has a one track mind on what he needs to do to impress the ladies. Our hero looks way better when stacked up against the nicotine gum chomping Crick (Johnny Green), who represents everything Matthew is not. At least Matthew can articulate Crick's shortcomings, albeit in a grandiose manner that you may or may not deem to be excessive (but which at the very least will taunt all those of us who were bullied once upon a time with the thought of what might have been if we ever had the nerve to say such things to our tormentors). Fortunately, in addition to finishing ahead of this particular competition by default, Matthew has a romantic soul and cerebral thesaurus that allows him to wax even more eloquently as part of the requisite grand gesture I insist guys have to justifying getting the girl before the end credits.
The film makes a point of announcing the rest of the main cast members alphabetically so that you cannot automatically assume that the first female name on the list is she who is being sought. The prime suspects are Patty (Emmanuelle Chriqui), Arlene (Heigl), Wendy (Larisa Oleynik), Cynthia (Jaime Pressly), and Dora (Marissa Ribisi), and the chief charm of this film is that you can see how all of them could be the girl for Matthew and that he connects with all of them in significant ways. This could have been one of those love 'em and leave 'em type films, but I really appreciated that Matthew did not do the wrong thing in trying to find the right girl. I was right in figuring out which girl it was going to be, but that was not so much because of dazzling deductive reasoning working out the clues (e.g., Heigl's character is going to flunk the champagne class test), as it was wishful thinking because I knew who I thought it should be.
Yes, there are some crude and totally gross parts in this movie and for a fair share of viewers I would not be surprised if those moments constitute two steps backwards that are not balanced off by an equal number of steps in a forward direction. I had to shake my head over the gag with the ben-wa balls, but it was the bit with what was in the baggie that made me want to gag. I am able to overlook such things in the end, but not everybody is going be that open minded, so watch "100 Girls" at your own risk. Fortunately such humor is not the main thrust of this particular romantic comedy, and while it is most decidedly a relative proposition in this sub-genre, I found "100 Girls" to be rather charming and a pleasant surprise.
Though I don't usually go for romantic comedies, "100 Girls" is a standby favorite of mine. When Matt is trapped in an elevator during a power outage with a girl whose face he didn't see (obscured by a large load of laundry she was taking to the dorm laundry room), he finds that the anonymity of darkness allows him to overcome his shyness and actually talk to the other girl, rather than his usual response of being stunned into tongue-tied silence. Several meaningful conversations later, they share an incredible sexual interlude in the dark elevator, and Matt wakes the next morning hopelessly in love...and no idea as to the identify of his 'mystery girl'.
So begins his quest: Matt has one semester to figure out which of the 100 girls in the dorm in question is the woman of his dreams.
Matt tries several terrible attempts to figure out the identity of his dream girl via logic and reason - including an ill-fated attempt to find the matching undies to the pair that was left behind in the elevator - when he finally comes to understand that in order to find the answer, he actually has to get to know these girls. Intimately, as a friend. And as Matt explores these new friendships, he comes to understand more about women, more about himself, and more about gender relations than he ever imagined.
I love this movie because each of the characters starts out as a movie stereotype and ends - as Matt comes to understand them - as a wonderful, complete human being. The gorgeous goddess who has every man writing in her palm secretly worries that no one will ever take her seriously because it will always be assumed that she had help with her homework. The ugly smart girl who spends every evening reading alone in the library comes to realize that she is beautiful and sexy, despite a lifetime of feeling otherwise. The sporty girl who never wears makeup and has five brothers and no sisters just wants to be treated seriously as a human being, and not shoved into a category. The perfect "girl next door" obsesses that her strict mother won't accept her for who she really is. For each and every girl in the dorm, Matt realizes that they are human beings - like him - and that, like him, they each have individual hopes, dreams, fears, and secrets. And, like him, they find romantic entanglements to be just as scary and fraught with peril as he. In a world where Hollywood tosses out gender-stereotyped Rom-Coms daily, "100 Girls" is a rare find indeed.
This movie has closed captions for the hearing impaired.
~ Ana Mardoll
While this movie has no lack of sex jokes, (yeah, the guy with weights hanging from his ... is a bit excessive) it consistently couples them with interesting symbolisms and downright insightful commentary. The premise is this: guy has sex with an anonymous girl on an elevator during a blackout, and then becomes determined to find her. However, in his "quest" he recognizes the importantance of trying to understand the interpersonal relationships between the genders. As he shifts through the girls dorm, we encounter a plethora of female stereotypes. In the end, he (we) come to appreciate each girl as an individual rather than a stereotype, as well as a more over-arching connection between women.
If you have never heard of this movie, and you want sex jokes without the mindlessness... buy this one!