It's a Kenny Rogers movie about stock car racing and orphaned children who happen to know a lot about fixing up cars. I think that's going to determine who's going to watch it or not in the first place. And it's about what you'd expect. Like George Strait in "Pure Country", Kenny Rogers isn't gifted as an actor, but he's likeable, and that's probably enough to carry the movie. There are no big surprises here. Actually, there aren't any surprises here. Again, it's a Kenny Rogers about stock car racing and orphans who happen to know a lot about fixing cars. I think you can figure out what happens. But for nostalgia's sake, I mean you get to see a young Kenny Rogers, a young Erin Gray, a young Anthony Michael Hall, a young Diane Lane, and none of them embarrass themselves in a movie that could be pretty embarrassing. It's actually a pretty sweet-natured, fairly bland comedy. You could do a lot worse. My only real complaint is that Kenny Rogers doesn't sing in the movie. He sings the theme song, but I mean c'mon, with a storyline this contrived, why not add that extra detail that Brewster Baker also happens to be a talented singer who breaks out into song at one of the honky-tonks he visits? Give the kids what they want, dammit!