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Feb. 27, 2023

Indecent Proposal

Indecent Proposal

The classic erotic thriller (that's not especially thrilling or erotic) featuring Robert Redford, Woody Harrelson, and Demi Moore. 

Plus the always delightful Oliver Platt!

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Welcome to Movie Life Crisis. Join us as we watch the best movies from 30 years ago. Producer and the director of Fatal Attraction. Suppose I were to offer you $1 million. For one night would you want a provocative offer? Did I get you a million? An irresistible seduction. You might enjoy a pocket. Some bad on it. And it is a proposal. It was just sex, not love, just sex. Robert McFird, Jimmy Moore, Woody Harrelson. ♪ Sam's love ♪ In decent proposal, rated R, starts Wednesday, and then seven. - Even the freaking trailer sounds like a perfume ad. (laughs) - In decent proposal. - It's the, this is no ordinary. - That's definitely perfume music. - Yeah, that's what I'm saying. - Even though I really like that song. - Jimmy Moore said it's sex, not love, just sex. Can they say that in '93 on the TV? It seems like I don't remember that. - I don't know, I think you, I mean, you could say - You probably could. - Yeah. - I'm pretty sure. - Movie Life Crisis season three, episode four, and decent proposal, huge movie from 1993, starring some of our favorite actors, Robert Redford. (laughing) Woody Harrelson, Demi Moore. - I like all those people except the first guy. (laughing) - This is such a good movie for someone like you who has an irrational hatred of Robert Redford. I'm excited to hear what you thought of it. - I bought the perfume, that's how much I love it. (laughing) I purchased a obsession by Indycent Proposals writer, whatever her name was. Holden. Hang on, I got it. Amy Holden Jones. - Holden Jones, yeah. - I forgot that she got the three names. - She's got the extra stuff now. - All right, so Indycent Proposal, this billionaire offers Woody Harrelson a million dollars for one night with his wife. You've been married for a long time. How many years? - Let's see, 2010 to 13. - 13 years. So my question is if someone offers you a million dollars for one night with your wife. How many nights are you gonna ask them to take her for it? (laughing) - They can have her for a week, 10 days. - That's what I feel like, five to 10 days, five million bucks, 10 million bucks, you get a little break. She comes back, you guys are loaded. Seems like a great thing. - Yeah, I think how much stuff I could get done. I could watch so many movies with the volume on and not have to dip my corn chips in water so I don't wake princess up. - Yeah, it would be great. Yeah, 10 days of you didn't hang the scrubs up exactly right and then she comes back with $10 million. And that'd be cool 'cause out of the $10 million, you'd probably get to use like two, 300 bucks for yourself. - Oh, easily, easily. Maybe 350. She would probably give me 350. - All right, before we get started, Groundhog Day came out last week. Huge, huge movie. Movie we really like and the episode did really well. A lot of people watched it. We got a lot of good feedback that they enjoyed the interview with Stephen Tobelowski and Ed Ryerson himself. - Yes, so that was so cool. - Yeah, and we also released the full interview with Steven Tobalowski on our Patreon, which you can find on our website,, and all the Patreon tiers get access to all the bonus content. So for five bucks a month, you can help us out a little bit and hear the full uncut 45 minute interview we did with Steven, where he gets really into more stuff about acting and more ground on day stuff too. But that was a, we had a lot of fun doing it. It seems like it went over really well, and a lot of people were able to listen, which is great. - Yeah, man, absolutely. - Before we start on this movie, I wanted to run something by you. I saw this thing on Twitter, one of our followers posted it and I was looking at it. It's like, it's this never have I ever retro edition where it's like, hey, here's all these things. If you've ever done these things, you get a point. And I'm gonna read the things to you real quick and you keep a mental track of how many of them you've done. I think there's like 20. So, user rotary phone, use the floppy disk, use the typewriter, taking photos with a film camera, listen to music on CD, listen to music on cassette, listen to music on vinyl, - Listen to music on a Walkman, listen to music on a boom box, watch the video from a VHS tape, sent or received a fax, had a MySpace account, had an AOL email, accessed the internet by dial up, used a phone book, sent a postcard, used a paper map, owned a dictionary, owned an encyclopedia, paid for something with a paper check. Is there anything on that list that you have not done? - I'm really close on this one. - Really close. - Yeah, the only thing I didn't have was an AOL email address. - Exactly the same. I'm 19 for 20 AOL emails, the only one. If they asked about Hotmail, I'm there, but I never had an AOL. - I was a Hotmail person too. - Yeah, I remember I was having AOL 'cause remember they sent the disks out to everybody. - They sent the coasters, the AOL, the AOL CDs. - We definitely did the trial thing and like checked it out to see what was what, but that's dude, that's a lot of things that, like I know my kids are never gonna do. - No. - You know what I'm saying? That's weird. - No, I'll do it almost everything on that list they'll never do it. So I mean, like I guess the only thing, the only thing that people still do is listen to music on vinyl, because vinyl is like, got cool again. - Well they have, I have all the tapes at my house, like my cassette tapes, and I have the boom box that I originally had that always went to all the swim meets and stuff on like, nine D-cell batteries. Yeah, and a small portable generator. The, my kid, I put, they listened to it on tape just to listen to it on tape just to see what it's like. - That's awesome. - So they've done that. I need to find my Walkman. I'm gonna let him walk around with a CD so they could see how much it skips 'cause... (laughs) - That'd be a really good lesson for your kids, or anyone's kids' release. Like here's a CD player, portable CD player that does not have electronic skip protection. Listen to music. See how that goes. Walk around the house. - All right, cool. I just wanna do that little flashback. I feel like 93, a lot of that stuff was happening. - Yeah, that's crazy. Cool, let's do in decent proposal. Give us the chat GPT synopsis. - The movie in decent proposal, a 1993 drama about a young couple named David and Diana played by Woody Harrelson and Demi Moore, who faced financial difficulties and are offered a million dollars by a billionaire named John played by Robert Redford to spend a night with Diana. After much consideration, Diana agrees to the proposal, which leads to marital problems, shocker, and emotional turmoil for the couple. In the end, David and Diana reconciled and decided to stay together, but the experience leaves them changed forever. That's pretty good summary from a computer. What was the prompt? You just said give me a three-sentence summary of the 1993 movie and decent proposal. That's ridiculous. So has it watched the movie or does it save the internet and just look at all the other information? I feel sure that it just takes that string that I typed it and it types it into Google and probably takes the first five results and then reorganizes them. - Yeah, that's probably, that's a good way to do that. - 'Cause that's what I do when people ask me questions that I don't know, I Google it, and then I read three or four things about it, and then I answer whatever the summary of those things were. - Yeah, yeah, that's a good, that's a good call. - And like, man, you know everything, I'm like, I literally just typed what you asked me into Google, and then I told you what it's like. - I just flung it at the internet, and this is what came back. - Here, does this mean anything to you? Here's what the internet has for that. This is a big movie, number six on the year behind Mrs. Doubtfire, $38 million budget, $266 million gross. How, how did it make this much money? - I mean, I have a couple of really big jiggly reasons that probably made this much money, but I have no, like I don't, I don't get it. - It's funny, man. I didn't remember the movie that well, and as I was watching it, I thought it was a different type of movie. I thought it had like a different tone than it ended up having, and I was like, oh, this is not what I would have guessed. - Yeah. - Just how this was gonna go. - Do you think a lot of people went to the theater and thought that too? - Or... - That would explain a good opening week, but this thing was number one for like five straight weeks, which means as Steven Tobelowski told us that it had legs that people kept saying, like you should go see a decent proposal, it's really good. Yeah, you could see him, you should go see it. You could see Demi Moore pops off the screen. She just gets a huge firm screen presence that everyone likes. Oh man, did she ever? And what do you hear else in this, you know, half naked in a lot of this too? I could see it's appeal for everybody. I guess. I don't, he doesn't do anything for me, but you know awards. Do you find any awards? It won the BMI Film and Music Award for music. It also got a golden raspberry for worse supporting actor Woody Harrelson, worst picture for the director, worst screenplay, and it was nominated for worse original song, worst actress, worst actor, and worst director. - Man critics did not like this movie. I think Woody Harrelson was not bad in this movie. I think that's not fair to give him that golden raspberry. - Right, right. - People really hated on this movie. I thought it was a lot better than the critical reception and the like rotten tomatoes receptionally. I kind of understand why it made so much money, even though it's pretty forgettable, honestly, 30 years later, other than the premise, which is like, oh, this billionaire pays a million dollars to sleep with this married woman and then it messes up their marriage. - Right. - Like that concept, I feel like, I mean, maybe not to people who are younger than us, but if anyone says like, oh yeah, like a decent proposal, I feel like there's still people would know. - Right. - Yeah, people still know what that is, even though no one's going like, "Yeah, we watch that movie every Christmas, it's amazing." (laughing) - Oh, I'm finished hanging up the lights. You wanna put on a decent proposal? (laughing) I got our homemade egg nog, everyone cut it up under the blanket, so we're gonna watch a decent proposal. - No, there's no blankets. It's on the floor in the kitchen. (laughing) - On the on the linoleum, while the kitchen towels catch it on fire. - Yeah, what was that? - I don't know. - Oh man. I think that's supposed to show how passionate they were. They were like throwing wine bottles at each other and then like just having sex on the kitchen floor while the kitchen catches on fire. It's all right. But it wasn't even like, oh man, they were done. Let's, oh no, it's on fire. Like they just cut away from that and just like did it burn down? Like then the next scene they show is them like walking through a building from like across the room and I'm like, oh shit, they're gone there to show that they burned the house down and now they need to move in sooner. Nope, nope, none of that. Not even like, yeah, we didn't go back - Yeah, that was really good. I'm glad we did it right here on the floor, but I need to towel. Can you hand me the one up the, oh no, it's on fire. Like none of that. - Sequel Spinoffs, none. - Actually, there is a 2B announced, Paramount Players announced they were gonna remake it. - Yeah, they announced a reboot in 2018. It's in development at Paramount, but that's five years ago. So I kind of feel like that's maybe not happening 'cause that's plenty of time to get this movie stood up again if they wanted to. - Well, I checked there the Paramount website. Aaron Wilson is writing it and it's not scrapped yet, but like four other things in that same chunk of time have already been scrapped. So they might still be working on it. Yeah, so we may get a reboot of this movie at some point in the future because apparently it is still in development a paramount. Well, and as soon as I saw that I knew I had to recast it at the end of the pod. Right, so I get good, good, good. I'm glad. Do you remember when and where you first saw this movie? I absolutely do. You remember the apartment that I moved into that it was like four on the top four and the bottom was only eight, eight units? Well, five of those people would always hang out all the time and like make dinner with each other and kind of pull out resources kind of thing. And the guy downstairs Rick that had all those DVDs that he borrowed from, quote, borrowed from Bluntbuster. You remember that? They would send you a movie in the mail. You could rip it and then you could bring that movie back to Bluntbuster and swap it out for one in the store. And as soon as you did that, they would mail the next one. So then you would take that one home and rip it and then bring it back to Blockbuster. - Yeah, so it was the early days of DVD, like the Netflix started as people of a certain age, don't even know this. Netflix didn't start as digital streaming, it started as they physically mailed you movies and you would watch them and then you would mail them back. And Blockbuster did the same thing, only Blockbuster had physical locations. So you could get a Blockbuster DVD mail to you, take it on your computer, rip the movie off of it, and then go turn it in and get another one. - Right. So he had those big CD cases, just full of movies. So we would go there at night, he would put a projector on the freaking wall and we would all sit there and watch it. And I can remember it was like five of us all sitting in there eating, I wanna say like chili or something gross, watching indecent proposal. And the whole time I was just like, cool, this is not what I thought. Like I can remember watching it and going, all right, I got it. But like I wasn't watching it with anybody who I was like, - Oh yeah, now I'm in the mood for some eggnog and burned down the kitchen. - I got down the kitchen. I got nothing. So yeah, but that's where I watched it the first time. - I don't remember when I watched it the first time. I feel like I think we rented movies so much. I think by the time I started getting further into high school, my parents, well it's usually my dad who took me, got less and less invested in what I was actually checking out. He's like, here's the card, here's the money. I wanna sit here in the car, you go get some stuff. And I was like, ooh, 100 rental, kind of things, I probably shouldn't be renting. So I think maybe that might have happened 'cause I just, I remember the poster, I remember the cover of this. And so I kinda feel like maybe I'm like, you know, a sophomore or a junior in high school and I went, "I don't check that out. I don't like Woody Harrelson. Dimmie Moore's kinda hot and let's get that." - Yeah. - I don't know why I would have been interested in this at that point in time. - Right. - But I probably, maybe I just thought there would be boobs in it and I rented it and I was like, "Ooh, there are boobs in this." - Yeah. - But were there really? - Well, I mean, when you're 16 or 17 and there's no internet, like, there's probably, This is probably plenty of boobs for that point in time. - Yeah. - 'Cause you would do, like in the Star Wars VHS, you would pause on that one scene when the green costume twilight lady fell down into that rank or pit, and you could just, if you catch one frame where her boob came out of her costume. - Oh man, hang on one second, so I can wipe the nerd off of my freaking headphones. What the hell, you knew what kind of person she was, and that was a rank or pit, like we're total nerds. - Yeah, of course. I mean, I think she was a twilight, she might have been, but I remember she was, she might not have been, but I remember she was green in the, in the Jabba, Skiff, Pleasure Skiff, and she definitely fell into the rank or pit and her boot popped out and it wasn't supposed to. But if you pause it on the VHS, just right. So I'm, what point is I'm saying, when you're like a teenager and there's no internet, you will go to great lengths to see boobs. - Dude, I'm telling you right now, I'm sitting in the living room, sitting where I can see down the hallway in case somebody's coming with my thumb on the jump back to the next channel button. Just waiting to see if there's gonna be more boobs after there's boobs in the beginning and it turns out no more boobs. (laughing) - Children out there without the internet that are watching this movie on VHS, skip it. - Yeah. (laughing) Yeah, well, I mean, now that we're in the future, if you really wanna see, give me more naked, there are much better movie options than this. - Yeah, whoa, boy, is there. - 'Cause there's the whole movie strip tease. - Right, where do you write? I think you're gonna write this a lot differently than me, which is super fun. Actually, I was surprised. I knew it was a good movie and I knew that it did well on the year. I didn't remember it all that well, so I wasn't, I didn't think I was gonna like it very much. And it's not that I liked it, but I did think it was like, it was oddly compelling. I thought it was sweet. Like in my mind, I was like, oh, I think this is like a sexy thriller and there's gonna be like a bunch of like ominous music and like someone's gonna pull a knife on someone. I was like, "No, but it's just as sweet as this love story where this Robert Redford, this douchebag, just f*** up this marriage." - Yeah. - And the music was sweet and the Woody and Demi were really sweet together. And I don't know, man, I liked it a lot more than I was thinking. I actually flirted with giving it an eight, but I ended up at six and a half chimmy dollars. - Oh my God, an eight. I can't, I don't even know. I couldn't believe that I was contemplating that. - I don't know when I was watching. - When I was watching, I was like, "This is kind of good. I don't remember it being good. So when I try to do this, all the second half of last season on the podcast is what I tried to do. Don't look at any ratings, don't look at the IMDb rating, the-- - Oh yeah, I didn't look at any. - I don't read any of the reviews. I try not to look at that so I can go in with what I remember and how I feel about it. And then I write, I go and I write a bunch of notes, and then as I'm doing extra notes, like awards and stuff like that. I happen to see all the other things. And I'm like, huh. I don't, but I don't wanna be like the critics 'cause they are always like Groundhog Day. That was horrible. You should watch the pianist or something like that. Like I don't wanna be like that. So I don't like being like the people who do that, but I gave it four and a half Chimie dogs. Because I thought it was really weird. I thought the editing was hard for me to watch and I didn't understand it. And then I didn't feel like there was real emotion. It felt like a perfect mad for reals. - Yeah. - Not as many boobs as I thought. - Well, that's what I was saying. I kind of thought it was like a sexy thriller, like even like fatal attraction kind of, which is directed by the same person. - Same person. - And it wasn't anything like that. But I turned out I remembered it so poorly that I actually really liked the movie that I watched. Way more than I thought I would. And I'm with you, man. I don't wanna, I mean, I know the critics are way smarter than we are and this is their job. But I don't wanna go like this movie. Did you enjoy it? And for me, it's like, yeah, I enjoyed it. I enjoyed the two hours that I watched it. Yeah. And, you know, I'm not in a hurry to rewatch it 'cause I don't, there's nothing really there for me to get from it again. It wasn't funny, you know? Yeah, that's, there's a quotes for me to like, oh yeah, I'm gonna say that every time. My thing is too, is I keep like looking at 'em and I'm watching them. So like, you're a real estate agent in Los Angeles. You're married to this awesome architect who won all these awards and he's up and coming and you have the perfect life and then the recession hits and all of a sudden all your money's gone and your debts are piling up, what are you gonna do? Well, you're married to Woody Harrelson, so of course you're gonna go gamble 'cause that dude gambles in every movie, and always messes it up. I kept waiting for it to get more interesting 'cause I guess I already knew the premise. It just didn't get interesting for me. I don't know why. - Yeah, I think that part of it is that this movie, I think it really wants to be a character study, which is how do these three people react after one of them pays a lot of money to sleep with the married woman that's, and a part of the other pair. But then it seems like the way the movie's marketed and the way that we remember it, that's not really, you know, like Glen Gary Glen Ross, like that's just like six people in a room talking. That's kind of what this movie was, except you don't think of them the same way. I hear what you're saying, and it's true there. I mean, there was, a lot of the movie I was thinking, I don't know what's gonna happen next. Like I don't remember what happens next. I don't know where this story should go. But I did, I was interested by it. But one of the things I like about this movie is it's two hours and if you're gonna remake it, it wouldn't be, you'd cut a lot of stuff out. But I like the moments where he's in his new crappy apartment and he's like, he has a dream and he's just like a flashback about her and then he wakes up in the dog, he's like a name. Like you cut a lot of that stuff out, but I like that you have these little moments. - Right, yeah. I was like, how do we get to the end? This is weird, why? The whole scene with the, she picked up another job to make ends meet and she taught in a class full of immigrants who were ogling the, you know, I be hating some red for it anyway. So like, he was trying to do the, I'm a golden boy and given that dashing, debonair smile and the whole time I was like, what a jerk. - His character was terrible. Like, I mean, but it felt like they kept trying to make him not so terrible. - They did. They kept giving him like little stuff to do It's like, see, he's really a nice guy, even though he's super rich. Like, he's like, giving, donating to charity, and he's like, hey, can help when people get up off, like, even when Woody Harrelson gets drunk and like, takes a swing at him and falls over, he just like, he just has his butler, like, take him home and lay him in his bed. He's like, let's get you into the car. And it's like, he's a nice guy. I'm like, no, he's a terrible guy. He's a really bad guy. - What about at the end, though, when he's like, he starts talking about the other girls in the million dollar club. - Yeah. - And then he, like, she gets out 'cause she's had enough. and she gets out and then they give them that last, they could have left it like that and he could have just been a jerk and everybody would have hated him 'cause he's the quote bad guy, but instead they let him get out and go, yeah, she wanted out or I wanted to end it because it wasn't right or he really is what he really loves or whatever he said. I don't like how they kept giving him an out and I think they did that 'cause it's Robert Redford and everybody loves him, except me. - Yeah, I don't know, I had that in my notes 'cause Robert Redford is in my characters. But his character in this movie, the arc made no sense. And then that point that you're talking about is the very end. Woody Harrelson's just signed the divorce papers that Demi Moore gave to him. So they're gonna get divorced, and then he and Demi Moore gonna be together. And he just decides that, oh no, actually I think she's gonna always really love Woody Harrelson. I'm going to tell her some lies to get her to break up with me. It's like, dude, you've been a complete sociopath, the entire movie. You saw her in Vegas. You tried to buy her a dress. She's like, "I'm not for sale, I'm married." And then you like manufacture a way to meet her, you get her to gamble with you, you invite her and her husband to stay in the suite that you booked for him, you bring them up to your private party and you guys are shooting pool, you throw out like, "Hey man, maybe I give you a million dollars "if I can have sex with your wife for one night." Good, think on that for a while, it's the recession, I'm a billionaire. - Right. - And then after the night happens and they get the money and they go off and their marriage is crumbling 'cause they can't deal with it, he still doesn't leave him alone, He goes and buys their dream home out from underneath them because it's in default. And then he starts following her around going like she's changed, she's a realtor. She's changed brokerages a bunch of different times and he's like, "Hey, I need you to show me houses." And Demi Moore's like, "I don't want to." And her boss is like, "I don't care. You're doing it because he's rich." Right. He's freaking stalking her. He's being creepy as... And it's Robert Redford's server was like, "Oh, he's fine." He seems like he's nice. He's such a nice guy. But the character is terrifying. All that stuff. Yeah, yeah. No, I'm totally with you. You know how I feel about Robert Redford. - Well, let's do best real quick. Do you have any, you got scenes? You wanna start with a scene? - I didn't have that many. - So, one scene I have is when Oliver Platte, who is Woody Harrelson and Demi Moore's lawyer, is his name's Jeremy. He shows up to sign the deal to make sure that there's not gonna be any problems. - Yeah, sign the contract. - Yeah, sign the contract. So make sure that they're gonna get the money and they're gonna have a contract. - Right, the sex contract. So that whole scene, and I have it in my quotes. I don't know, dude. I just really liked it. When he's like, okay, David, before we get any further, let's get this moral issue out of the way, and moral issue out of the way. And Woody Harrelson's like, no, no, no, I guess, dude, just leave that to us. He's like, no, no, referring to my fee, I get 5%. 'Cause he was like a lawyer through and through all the way. Literally every single one of my flat. Dude, he's great. Why is he not in more stuff? - I don't know, I feel like he stayed pretty busy. I think he's done a lot of Broadway and stuff like that. But every time I see him, I'm just so happy. - Yeah, I really like him. I have three quotes and all three of them are from when he's interacting with people. - Yeah, I only have one quote and it's from him. - Yeah. So that was the only scene that I had. And we'll talk about it more when I get to the quotes so we can do that part. - Nice. - The only other scene I had just as boobs, because that's the only other part I can really even remember about the time I get to the end of the movie. - Yeah, the first scene that I had is that it's really more than a scene. It's the entire opening sequence. It's the first 10 minutes. But I really like the way this movie opens. It's literally 10 straight minutes of flashback, slash montage with Demi Moore and Woody Harrelson doing voiceover, explaining their entire history together. They met in high school and then they fell in love and then they moved in together and they broke, but they really like each other. And I do, I love that move. A happy Gilmore opens the same way. It's like a montage of him growing up playing hockey. I frickin' love it, I love it. - Catch you all the way up to where you need to be and just short on a time. - Yeah, I wanna tell you all about the history of these characters and I'm gonna do it right from the very top of the movie using flashback and voiceover. - Yeah. - And that's my jam. I know people don't like that. And this movie used a lot of voiceover, which is easy to do poorly, but I actually liked it all. - It was weirded me out because I even forgot that there was a voiceover until the very end when Damii more started doing it again when she was walking out to the, to the pier. - Yeah, well, that's the, that's the book end, right? It's the movie starts with voiceover and then there's a, you know, 99% of it doesn't have that and in the last couple of minutes, the voiceover comes back. - I'm glad she knew which pier it was and she didn't have to check all those pier's from the pier one down to that pier one down by pier 49. (laughing) - Yes, exactly. See in Los Angeles 30 years ago, in this movie's really weird for me having lived there and the fact that they could buy undeveloped land in Santa Monica, it's like acres on the beach and they're gonna build a house. - Yeah, a little over two acres is what they said. - Man, could you really buy acres of beachfront Santa Monica land 30 years ago? That seems wild. - It seemed like it was like the shot they kept showing, seemed like it was up on a cliff, but I looked at Santa Monica and all the waterfront property right now is between $12 and $23 million. - Yeah, and it's not like empty dirt, it's all been built on. - Yeah, none of it's undeveloped, so. - Yeah, that was, I mean, it's different if you have not spent time there, but movies like this that are set in places, like Vegas, see in Vegas 30 years ago, it was really cool, it makes up been to Vegas in the last two or three years. Oh, dude, all these buildings are gone now. - Yeah, that is. - So the kind of time caps the last spec of movies like this, that are actually shot in the real locations that they're in. - Right, that's what I was gonna say. I sometimes can't tell if I'm, is that really New York, or is that just, you know, Pittsburgh and they're passing it off as New York kind of thing. - Yeah, the other scene I had is the other one that I remembered from this movie before we watched it, which is when the three of them are shooting pool at Robert Redford's billionaire hotel suite and he's just going like, "Just as a thought experiment, what if I purchased your wife for an evening?" - Right. - He asked Woody Harrelson, which is kind of messed up. What would you say if I tried to purchase your wife? And he's like, and then he's like standing there like kind of dumbfounded and Demi Moore's like, he'd tell you to go to hell and he's like, I would tell you to go to hell. - Yeah, he finally-- - Oh, you gotta be quicker on that. someone asks and purchase your wife, you gotta have an answer ready. So thank you, we're good. - Pass. - Next. - Yeah. - We got all the money we need. Thank you very much. Even though we just gambled it all away and we actually superbrew. - Yeah, what the heck, Woody? - I don't, to see you have a gambling problem in real life, I don't understand. - I don't know, he's got to. It just anytime there's a, anytime a human in a movie or a book or a video game or in real life makes the choice as a person. Well, we don't have very much money. You know what we should do? is take the little remaining bit and go to Vegas. - Try to make it big and big. - I don't, that drives me, when I see that, I'm just like, oh no man, that's not the move. Just go, wait tables, that's a good idea. - Yeah, like, I don't, so, and then the thing for me is Woody Harrelson does it all the time though. Like, money train, yeah. He like, can't make it a little more jump. - White make can't jump, he did it on a dunk. That's why I'm wondering, does Woody ever a gambling problem? (laughing) - Is that why he's in so many movies? - Yeah, Hunger Games. No, there's no gambling in that movie. I mean, there is kind of, but not with money. - Yeah, not with money. - Only with human lives. Yeah, I didn't have any other scenes. I just had those two. - Yeah, yeah, that's a good scene. I probably should have put the one where they were playing pool 'cause that's the one like everybody remembers. - You have any more or should we go to quotes? - I got, yeah, we can go to quotes 'cause I got no more scenes. - All right, cool. What's your first quote? Actually, I only have one. Let me go first. - Yeah, you go first. - It's when Woody Harrelson is on the phone with Oliver Platt saying like, "Hey, man, I got a deal." - That's a person too. - He's like, "Oliver Platt's meeting with screenwriters, NLA, and he puts Woody Harrelson on speakerphone." He's like, "Oh, that's an old college buddy." And what he's like, "Hey, man, I got a deal. I need you to close it fast." And he's like, "All right, sure. What is it?" He's like, "We got a million dollars." He's like, "For what?" He's like, "For one night with Diana." And Oliver Platt gets really mad. And he goes, "What?" He goes, "I just, he starts yelling at him." He's like, "I can't believe that you negotiated without me. I could have got you at least $2 million. (laughing) - You said you never wanna get screwed. - And then screwed. - And the two like screenwriters get up and start to walk out. He's like, "No, no, no, wait, wait." And they're like, "No, no, you're our guy. We love this." - Yeah, this is perfect, you're hired. Yeah, that's the same one I had, man. When he was just like, "Well, let me get this straight." As in your wife, Diana, and you agreed to it? He's like, "I don't know what to say. How could you do something like that? How could you negotiate without me? - Never negotiate without your lawyer, never. - Not a very quotable movie, but Oliver Platte is genius. And this is Young Skinny Oliver Platte, which is fun. - I like all Oliver Platte. - I do too. - His delivery for most things is awesome. - The friggin' the pin on three to tango. When he's like, yeah, just click the pin. - Just click it. - He's like click, click, click, click. He's just clicking it next to his head. - I really like that movie. I'm interested to see when we do it for the podcast, how it's gonna hold up in a world where like, pretending to be gay, to get a chick is not actually a cool thing to do. - I thought about that for a lot of different movies that if we make it to the 2000s, in seven years, we're gonna watch like boys and girls and loser and all those ones with like, what's his name from American Pie? Like a lot of those type of movies that we used to watch a lot 'cause they were funny. I wonder how they're gonna hold up if they're still gonna be good. - I think a lot of those like mid to late 90s, early, ought to movies, on those lines are not gonna hold up. Well, there's like three or four romantic comedies where the male lead pretends to be gay to get close to the female lead. None of those are gonna look great when we go and do 'em 30 years later. - A lot of chicks wearing baggy cargo pants. - I liked baggy cargo pants. I watched 10 Things I Hate About You on the flight back from Costa Rica and Julia Stiles is wearing baggy cargo pants and that movie and I freaking loved it. - Yeah, save the last dance, same thing. - Yeah, so we don't really have a lot for quotes. You have a couple more quotes. - Yeah, I got the one about the 5% fee. And then the one where actually Oliver Platte is sitting with Robert Redford and he's reading through the contract. Yeah. He's like, do you want to elaborate on the verification clause? And he's like verification. That means even if the relationship isn't consummated, he's like, oh, you mean if I'm impotent? It's important to cover all the contingencies. He's like, I can live with that. And he's like the John Garfield clause. That's if you die in the act. Dude. First of all, I don't know why, but I just read an article about John Garfield like three weeks ago. So I actually knew who that was and I was like, "What the? That's amazing." If you don't know, he was an actor in the '40s whose acting career kind of went away because his family was from Russia and Jewish and during the Red Scare. Like it didn't work out for him and they thought he was a kami and all that stuff. and then he ended up having a heart attack at a quote, "Friends house," and she called the paramedics. So by the way, that exact thing will also happen in another movie we'll do in 1993, this season, Dave with Kevin Klein. - Yeah, yeah. - 'Cause that's how the actual president that he's impersonating gets incapacitated. He's like cheating on his, the first lady, who has a heart attack, and then Kevin Klein comes in and impersonates him. - So yeah, I forgot about that. Yeah, that's the other court I had. Dude, they're all with Oliver Platte. I freaking, I like that guy. - Yeah, not very quotable. I had to dig deep to even get just the one that I got and the only other ones that I contemplated were Oliver Platte. Quotes. - There is one quote that I put down that they said too many times. And I know that was like the thing that they were trying to do, but it says, "Have I ever told you that I love you?" They said that like, I don't know, like 12 times in the movies back and forth. - Yeah, that was supposed to be their like special secret way of saying I love you to each other. And I think they just used it too many times. I think if they had done it a couple like once in the beginning and then like once in the end, it would have been fine, but it happened like five or six times. It's like, all right, we get it. - They just kept doing it. Yeah, it was like the thing on Ghost where they said, "You know, and that was their stick, but I just didn't like it." - Well too much. - Yeah. - Let's do characters. My first one is Demi Moore. I actually think this is a great Demi Moore era. We got her at the end of last year and few good men. She's awesome in that. She's really good in this, even though this is movie is maybe a little kind of milk toast. - She's got the great raspy voice, she's super hot. She's really kind of vulnerable in this movie and sweet, but then also sometimes she was kind of a hard ass. - She was playing it up for all those things that you said, but for me it felt like she was like, I've seen Demi more act better. And Woody Harrelson act better, I think. - Yeah, Woody Harrelson for sure, I think, has been better and different. But Woody Harrelson is, like I got this one we talked about him, he's just a brilliant comedic actor. So when he's in a movie where there's no comedy, It's like, man, you're missing out on a lot of great Woody Harrel's and stuff by just having to be like kind of brooding and like melancholy. I think what was happened in this movie is that because it was more character focused, nobody was doing anything really big. Like I actually liked the performances, but it wasn't like, "Hey, I'm doing a lot of stuff." It's just like we're just talking as people. And so it's, there's not as much stuff going on. I don't know. Yeah, I don't need them to like ham it up. And there was a couple times Woody Harrelson even did that. Like I don't need them to go over the top. But I don't know, something about it was just, the whole time I was just like, I don't really believe, that's how I gauge like how good of an acting job they're doing is whether I believe it. I just feel like they're both wearing the same perfume. - I totally believe it. The interesting thing is this movie didn't do well with critics and one of the complaints that more than one critic raised was about how the movie treated women. - Yeah. - And really? - Yeah, that she was just kind of like a, I mean, she was just like a prize. It was kind of like just jerk back and forth between these two guys. And I, I mean, I'm a guy, maybe I shouldn't have a comment on that, but I actually thought that she had agency in this movie. Like she was the one who said, "Hey, I'll do the thing with Robert Redford if you want me to. I don't want to." What's the one too? But the first thing or the second thing? Yeah. Dude, I'm totally with you. I thought she made choices. And then she, I thought she, I mean, the premise of the movies that Redford Caesar and the Casino, and she's so hot, he just has to pay money to sleep with her. Like that is not super friendly to women, but I thought to me, more's character, like made choices and had-- - Right, 'cause in the beginning, she was giving him the Heisman, and then after they thought about it, they're like, well, that is a lot of money, and I already slept with Bobo back at the bow and alley before we were made, whatever his name was. Like so they started talking about all that. So like, I don't know. Dude, there were parts where I was like, - Okay, yeah, I get it, but for the most part, I just, I don't know. Just felt like they were going through the motions. - Yeah. (laughs) I will say I didn't, I don't need a two hour movie, starring really famous people to tell me that even if you're broke, it's not a good idea to sell your wife into prostitution. - Or go to Vegas. - Or go to Vegas with your remaining $5,000 that you borrowed from your dad. - Yeah. - Both of those are not the answer, no matter what your situation is. - And then when you get the million dollars, you're so upset you don't want it. and then she doesn't want it. - And then I'll ever put me once in. - I'll think if no one wants it. He's on a stairmaster, like a freaking old school in his house, a stairmaster. - Yeah, up on the balcony. - But yeah, he did me more as my first character. Who's your first? - My first one was Woody Harrelson, as David Murphy. Again, he handed up a little bit, but I thought I liked, again, I think Robert Redford seems to play the same, the same character. I know he only has one face, So he can't really change it that much, but I'm saying like, I don't know. It seems like he's always that guy. I don't like that. I picked Woody Harrelson as my first one 'cause I love Woody Harrelson and I thought he did all right. And then of course the rest of 'em, you know who the rest of 'em are. Or you probably guess. - Yeah, I saw, I mean, I had Woody Harrelson, I ended up taking him off my list, but I like Woody Harrelson. I thought he was good in this. I just think if you have Woody Harrelson in a movie and there's no comedy elements, you're missing the book 'cause he's great at that. - Yeah. - I could have added some comedy and lightened it up a little bit and maybe been less of an erotic thriller. - I didn't think it was erotic or a thriller, but I think that's what they thought it was gonna be. And so that was part of the-- - That's my thing. They didn't know what it was. - I don't know, man. - All right, Oliver Plath's my second. - Me too. - Yeah, we talked about him. He's great. Who's your third? - My third is a Redford. I went back and forth between him and Woody Harrelson, but I think like Robert Redford, his character is such a terrible person in his movie. - Terrible. character arc was really strange because then the Andy's like, oh, well, I'm just gonna set you free. And then you can go back to Woody Harrelson. And it's like, I'm just gonna shed one quiet tear in my Rolls Royce on the side of the freaking highway on the PCH and then go back to my $30 million manuscript. - Yeah, dry my tears with $50 bills as I roll back to my friggin' mansion with no couch. - But here's why I put Redford because even though his character is a horrible person, I still liked him. And I think that's the power of Robert Redford. I should have really hated that guy. - I know you were gonna say the power of Robert Redford. - I like him. - He's just like, I mean, I think he does the thing that like older generation movie stars would do or it's not like Tom Hanks or even Adrian Brody from the pianist is like, they're great actors. They can disappear into roles. Like Robert Redford is making no attempts to disappear. He's just playing a movie star and people like that. Same with Tom Cruise. Brad Pitt likes to like, "I'm gonna disappear. You're gonna forget that it's Brad Pitt." Tom Cruise is like, "Modern, it's Tom Cruise. "Here I am again. "Is it a horse? Am I Irish? "Are we flying a jet? Doesn't matter. "It's Tom Cruise." - Tom Cruise, let me run. - Yeah, and you just go sweet. That's awesome. I'll, I'm into that. - I don't know. The whole way Robert Redford acted this movie is how I pictured him when I said I was gonna go have dinner with him. I just didn't like it. It just seems slimy. I don't-- - Yeah, he was. - Dude, he's probably-- No, I'm saying like in real life. This is how I picture Robert Redford. Dude, he might be super nice. Robert Redford, come on the podcast, prove me wrong. Dude, we're never gonna get Robert Redford, we should keep bashing. No, maybe he wants to set the record straight. (laughing) Oh man, I don't know. I got nothing, I'm just saying, I don't, you would be so nice to Robert Redford if he came on the podcast. You'd spend 20 minutes telling him how much you like his work. I would tell him how much I used to love watching the natural and ever since then, he's dolled downhill. Ever since the '80s. Dude, I don't know. - Look, I don't know why it is. I have a feeling about Robert Redford. - We've talked about this. I've already said, I'm on record. Daniel Day Lewis, not a good hang. Anyone who's that amel about their job is not gonna be a fun time. - Right, no, I'm with him. - He's definitely calling charges and pick up basketball. - Oh God. (laughs) - All right, who's your third character? - So yeah, so my third character is Billy Connolly. He was the auctioneer. So he was awesome. - He was selling the zoo animals. He has a fantastic accent, and I just really love Billy Connolly. - He's real funny. - No, I wasn't gonna put Redford. And with how this movie treats women, I couldn't put Demi Moore. So I went with Billy Colley. - Yeah, absolutely. Writer, director, stuff. So Adrian Lynn is the director, who's, he's a French guy who's basically famous for directing erotic thriller movies. Like that's his thing. Like nine and a half weeks, fatal attraction, Lelita, Indies and Proposal, unfaithful. Yeah, if it's not an erotic thriller, like he's not doing it. Like he's not doing it. - He did flash dance also. He did flash dance, that's true. But yeah, for the sense flash dance, since like 1984, he's not done anything that wasn't an erotic thriller. - Yeah, yeah, there's a lot of that. - And I think now when you make that genre movies, they're probably all go to street, like nobody makes a movie like that theatrically anymore. They all go to streaming or they're like TV shows or they're freaking art house movies that are made in other languages. - Yeah. - Like this type of movies that go to theaters now, they're so few, it's like, it's a sequel or it's a superhero movie or it's Christopher Guest or it's Christopher Nolan, like that's it. - Or it's a superhero sequel movie made by Christopher Nolan. - Sometimes you get to try Fecta and it's all of those. - Yeah. - The writer, Amy Holden Jones, the screenwriter, this book is based on a, I mean, the movie is based on a novel. She wrote the screenplay based on the novel. And she was actually a film editor and she wanted to get into directing and she was like, she was set up to edit the movie ET and said, I don't wanna edit ET, I wanna be a director So I'm gonna not take that job and I wanna get into directing. - That was a good call. - See, right. But that's how committed she was. Like I really wanna direct. I'm gonna give up editing the freaking Spielberg blockbuster. - Right. - And then it's like, because it's the 80s, Hollywood says basically, well women can't really direct, but you could write some stuff for us. And so she then she starts, she just becomes a screenwriter. - Right, Mystic Pizza. - Mystic Pizza. And she wanted to direct that movie and they wouldn't let her. They let someone else direct it. and then she just writes. - Yeah, she did Beethoven with John Hughes. I used to love that when I was younger. - Yeah, Beethoven, I like that movie. And then she's been doing a lot of TV. Like she created the resident, the TV show that came on in 2018 that I don't know about, but that apparently people watched. - Yeah, that's a big one. - My wife watches it. - Yeah, totally. Big network hour long drama about hospitals, not my jam, but people like it and she's doing that. - People love it. You know how guys wear jerseys when they watched football games, my wife puts her scrubs on when she watches like Gray's Anatomy and she's like, "We just couldn't do it. We couldn't save all of the people this episode. We just couldn't do it." But good try, good try. - Yeah, and she wears the right color based on whoever the character in the show is that she's really after. It's like, yeah, she wears the green ones 'cause she likes the surgeons. - The only, yeah, yeah. - Slice and dice. Dude, one thing I noticed about Amy Holden is, I've only seen one, two, three, four of her movies that she has written, but they all have architects in them. - Nice. - I don't know what that's about. She wanted to be an architect. - I like the architect part of this, like that particular, I like when their movies develop like character traits that don't have a bearing on the plot. Like what he doesn't need to be an architect, he could have been a plumber, could have been anything. But it was, and it was so important to him that it actually featured kind of heavily in this movie. And I think that's a cool thing. Like if you're creating a character to go like, this guy's super into this thing and we're gonna work that into the-- - Right, I like, I like, I mean, I think to make the recession thing part of it work, he had to be something like that. But the fact that he liked taking pictures and taking her on walks and showin' her cool architecture, I liked that. - Yeah. - That was awesome. Also, the person who wrote the book was Jack Inglehart. - Nice. - Figure we should throw that out there. - Absolutely. I don't know if he's still alive, but we don't want him getting angry at us. - Well, no, I just, if you're gonna be a writer, we should talk about it, right? - Yeah. - Guy wrote a book and then people read the book and then they've someone turned the book into a movie and the movie made $266 million. - Yeah, we should say something about that. - Right, absolutely. I got nothing more in the writer director, but I do have some more good if you wanna hear it. - Yeah, so I got one bonus good before you get into years. - Yeah, right. - And that is when Demi Moore is in the casino, Woody Harrelson's gambling away their life savings, and she's just kinda wandering through the shops, and she's carrying with her a paperback copy of the firm. - Oh nice. - Which came out in 1991, and then the movie version of the firm with Tom Cruise, call back comes out this year, 1993. - Nice. - Which I think we're gonna do on the podcast. It's one of the biggest movies of the year. - Yeah, I was gonna say, I think we marked that one down. - The problem is the firm and the Pelican brief both came out this year in both were big movies and I don't wanna do both. So we have to figure out which one we wanna do. So do we want Denzel Washington, Julia Roberts, or do we want Tom Cruise? - We already did a Tom Cruise courtroom thing, didn't we? - Yes, we did. - Maybe we'll have to do Pelican brief. - Yeah, we'll have to. So anyway, that TBD. - Yeah, maybe we can throw it up on Twitter and let the three people that follow us on Twitter vote on it. - Yeah, it's a runaway, we got two to one. All right, so what's your bonus good? When they're doing the throwback, no, the flashback thing, Woody Harrelson's on the boardwalk with her, he's got an LSU hat on backwards. Yes, all that, that was cool. And the last thing was is when she's in the thing, teaching the immigrant side of speak English, or teaching them about laws and stuff, another thing about that, - Did that really have to be in there? Did we talk about that? Like why, why do you think they added that? - No, it definitely didn't have to be in there. I think it was, they wanted to come up with another situation for Robert Redford to follow her around. And I think they wanted for there to be an audience there that would like Robert Redford. And so I think they just invented this, like oh, she teaches this class. And then he comes there and then they all love him. - Right. - So it could have been anything. It could have been like, "Yes, she's volunteering with kids." And then he comes in and the kids love him. But I just think that's what they picked. - Yeah, they went with immigrants. - So that's all the good I got. - Actually, I don't have a lot of worse. I mean, I'm sure there's things that you will have, but I didn't write down a lot. The one thing I have for the worst is Woody Harrelson's character in this movie has a particular quirk that Demi Moore, his wife, does not like and I also don't like it, which is that he sets his dirty shoes on top of the table where people eat. - Yeah, he learned his lesson. How you saw him take the shoes off at the end? - That's a frickin' savage. No, well, after she leaves him, he decides not to put his shoes on the table. You can't just come in with your fricking muddy baseball cleats and put them on the dinner table. That's really acceptable. I don't care. I mean, I'm not like a germafob. I like Wolf was brushing his teeth last night and then stuck his toothbrush on my mouth. I go right, I don't care. - Right. - But like, just don't put your shoes on the table. - Yeah. Also not a germafob, but I don't like any of the stuff that you just mentioned. So, dude, I think he left clothes everywhere. He was kind of a slob. - Yeah. I think maybe that's just a quick way to show that, you know, He's got some problems too, and then we don't have enough time to really get into what they are, but we're just going to show he just leaves the shit everywhere. He's got a bunch of problems, and she's a woman, so like, they're both messed up. They got some challenges there. Yeah, first character I have, who do you think I put? Is it Oliver Platt? John Gage, the billionaire, played by Robert Redford, what a douche. Only thing I wrote down was that. But billionaires are always shitty, so didn't he do a good job of portraying that? - Yes, but what I wrote down was that his golden boy persona, that he always does, didn't work on me. - Yeah. - And I know they gave him a bunch of chances to make you not hate him, but it didn't work. I still hate him. - And I don't wanna have dinner with Robert Edford. - All right, cool. I don't think that's gonna be a problem. - Ever, ever, ever. - At worst the facts, there's no effects in this movie, really. - Dude, so there was some weird music when they did the, Remember right after she leaves with him, and he gets brought out and he walks back down into the casino and everybody's watching the horse racing on all the like 300 TVs, little tube TVs. That's when it starts. There's like really sharp cuts from there all the way until he runs up to the helicopter and there's like really weird music and it was just a weird choice. They could have fixed that and made that better. - I mean, that whole scene I think is not the way I would have done that because I just, even in 1993, I can't imagine in Vegas, you can just get on at the casino floor and ride up to the penthouse and then walk out to the heliport onto the helidack onto the roof. I feel like they don't let just anybody go up there. Right. Probably not. He watched her fly away. I think that's what they were going for. I mean, I think there's ways to show the angst that he's dealing with without having like, yeah, weird, quick cuts and like crazy music. And then he like charges up bangs on the door. Right. He could have just been in his room getting progressively drunker and like throwing sheets. And I would have gotten the same message. Same message, right. Yeah. Did you get any old tech? - Yeah, yeah. The phone had, all the phones had cords. - Yeah. - That was old. The room decor that on his yacht in the hotel, everywhere was super early '90s, late '80s. Lots of gold, metal, and glass tables. And the curtain remote was huge and clunky. (laughs) The curtain remote was freaking giant. - Yeah, it was size of a laptop. - That's what I said. - Yeah. - I don't have any political correctness here. - No. And the speed in which cameos, this movie did have one cameo. I wanted to mention, in the rich white guy, sweet and Vegas, there was a piano player and the piano player was Herbie Hancock. - Herbie Hancock. - Yeah, who obviously famously signed the Declaration of Independence. That's why people say now, just put your Herbie Hancock right there on that document. - You could get six packs of so-- - So there. - Candy bars or-- - I think Tommy Boy is in '95. I don't think it's '94, but it's coming up so soon and I can't wait. - Yeah, I really can't wait. - All right, cool. - Let's get to five questions. - Five questions. - Is it okay for kids? - I would say no, it's not a thing to know. - I'd say 15 are over. - Yeah. Would it get made again? - Yeah, it seems like they're trying to do it. It's been in development for five years. So I would expect that we are gonna see this again. - I just don't think this happens this way in the real world. So if they did remake it, I hope they make it a different way. The way it happened, I don't think we're done. The thing that I don't understand about remakes is, is this movie still well-remembered enough to warrant a reboot? Are they thinking that they're going to get a ton of people go like, "Oh, sweet, they're remaking that. I'm going to be there on day one." Like, what's the appeal of this property? Because they're out of ideas. Well, but they're not though. They just don't make any of the new ones. I mean, this is not a complicated idea. I'm sure there are scripts that have just as cool an idea, but it's like, well, instead of using that cool new idea, we're going to reuse one from 30 years ago. but no one really remembers all that well. - Maybe they're hoping all of those people that saw it that made $266 million or whatever it was. - I'm sure that's what they're hoping. I just, as a consumer, I just don't understand that thought process. - Yeah, total, totally. - Like where's the online community that's like talking about a decent proposal all the time? - I didn't find them when I looked for them. - Yeah, and we talked, I mean, we send each other stuff all the time. It's like, dude, look, somebody on Reddit's like quoting a movie that we did last month. Like if some of these movies are still in, like we'll do Sandlot, you know. A lot of the movies through this year, even Wayne's World 2, like So I'm married in Axmer, or you still see references to those movies on the internet if you're in the parts of the internet that we are a lot. I don't see shit about this movie. - Ever, ever. Yeah, I don't see you doing it. - All right, movie or TV show, it's gonna be a movie. So let's talk about the recasting for the new version who you got. - All right, so I got Robert Redford being placed, since he's already played a billionaire once before, I want him replaced with Jamie Foxx. - Yeah, 'cause they're about the same age as Robert Redford was back then. He's about the same age. Woody Harrelson, I want replaced with Dylan O'Brien. He's in like the team, team, team, team, team, team, well show. Yeah, you've seen him before. Love and monsters is a movie. I just watched that long ago. He's in the maze runner. - America assassin. - Yeah, I've seen that. - America assassin. - Yeah, I like that guy. And I think he could play this part. And then for Demy Moore, I want her replaced with Vanessa Hudgens. She's from the newest bad boys movie. - Yeah, I know who that is. - Yeah, I think those three, they would shake it up good. I would like it. - Yeah, can Jonah Hill be the Oliver Platte role? - Absolutely. - Is Jonah Hill too old to play Oliver Platte right now? - I mean, I think that role could be any age you want. I just think Jonah Hill's funny and could be funny in not a lot of lines. - Yeah, he's super funny. Oliver Platte was 33, so I don't know how old Jonah Hill would have to be in that. I'm not as prescriptive about the ages as you are. - Yeah. - That's just how I start, and then I see people that I really like in that part, and that's how I go. - Yeah, it only helps 39. So if this movie'd gotten made in 2018, he would've been the perfect age, but now he's. (laughing) - Yeah, he could still do it. - So can you still watch and enjoy this movie? Did you enjoy it? - Yeah, Mr. Eight. You almost enjoyed it way more. - Yeah, I did, I did enjoy it. Honestly, I didn't remember it, and I'm glad that I watched it again, and I don't think I'll ever watch it again. I totally enjoyed it. So if this is all in a hotel and it comes on TV, do you keep watching it? - No. - What if it's the part right before Oliver Platte does the thing? - Yeah, I might watch the Oliver Platte. If Oliver Platte's about to come on screen, I might hang out for that. But otherwise, honestly, man, I would put on like women's college basketball in a second. Over this, if I'm in a hotel, and I'm flipping, it's like, oh, I might just see. - The tone that you used when you said women's college basketball in first that you don't think women's college basketball is worth watching. - I don't watch any college basketball, but I'm saying like women's college basketball on the last five years or so is actually gotten really good. If I'm at my in-laws and they're watching Tennessee, they whatever Tennessee is on, they just watch that sport. And if it's softball, I'm out. But if it's basketball, I mean, this is a chikster. Awesome, like there. Yeah. This is really entertaining. Yeah, Jake's been going with my mom to the LSU girls games. He loves it. Yeah, super fun. I don't think I'll ever watch it again either, but not for me, but doesn't mean it's not for everybody. Yeah, that's the five questions. Where can you see it? You can see it on HBO Max, where I saw it. - Yeah, Amazon Prime, if you have a premium subscription, same with Hulu, but it's like $2.99, $3.99 to rent everywhere else. - Nice. - You should definitely watch it when the new one comes out so you can compare it to something. - You definitely don't have to watch this movie at all. I thought it was better than I remembered it. You thought it was worse than you remembered it. - If you're into erotic thrillers that aren't that thrilling and aren't that erotic, yeah, you might wanna check it out. (laughing) - It was so thrilling when the rag was on fire while they were being erotic. - That's the only part. - All right, next episode, Robin Hood, Men in Tights. - Oh my God. - I can't, I'm gonna watch that with the kids. You think they can, I think they can watch that. - Hey, Blinken. - Yeah, man, I'm excited. I haven't seen that movie so long and I really like it. I hope it's as funny as I remember it. - I think it's gonna be just as cheesy and funny as you remember. I just don't know if we're gonna have enough time for all the quotes I wanna do. - Yeah, that might be tough. Cool. Thank you guys so much for listening. Please feel free to leave us a review or a rating wherever you listen or to go check out our website. Go get on Patreon for bonus content or to support the show. - Hey, Triao. - Or join us on Discord if you wanna tell us what we got right or wrong about this movie. - I got nothing else. - You? - No. - Viacandias. - Viacandias. - Thanks for listening to movie-life crisis. Please subscribe, rate, and review, and remember, don't drive angry. (upbeat music) (upbeat music) (upbeat music)