Fast & Furious 6
The Hangover Part III
As I Lay Dying
It's not a bad production, but the excitement of its concept soon wears off - largely because wedding movies are so old hat these days. And who wears old hats at a wedding?
| Original Score: 2/5
The ratio of the film made it look like I was watching a moving postage stamp set in the middle of an envelope. Whatever happened to the idea of 'the big picture'?
Supremely well-intentioned, low-budget British comedy which, with all the will in the world, a likeable cast can't quite power to greatness.
This homegrown romcom is pretty much doomed from the start.
For a better Webb/wedding bet, try Confetti or Peep Show's Season 4 finale.
This wedding comedy ought to be funnier and more lively than it is.There is, however, a good idea at its centre.
Still has lots of very funny moments and a realistic interpretation of the lengths some people go to when confronted by a camera lens and under ... pressure to perform.
| Original Score: 3/5
It will all slide over painlessly when it turns up on television.
It gets by more on goodwill than inspiration, but it's lightly amusing and well played.
Except for a very silly ending, his film goes down as easily as a glass of bubbly.
Low on big laughs but remains enjoyable thanks to a consistently amusing script and strong comic performances from a talented cast, though it's also a little too predictable in places.
The found-footage gimmick has become a tired cliché in the horror genre but it receives a new jolt of energy in this sprightly romantic comedy thanks to the comic spark provided by a clutch of big-and-small screen British stars.
A compendium of every terrible wedding experience and joke you ever heard (including the bride's teenage reputation for drugs and promiscuity), it's crude, broad and moderately funny.
Not quite Four Weddings-funny but always entertaining and endearing in equal measure. Less so if you're preparing for a wedding.
We get one or two outrageous sight gags and massive "getting progressively drunk" montages, and some neatly managed comedy on the laugh-with/laugh-at borderline.
The film amuses and charms in equal measure, relying on the comic timing of its ensemble British cast led by Rufus Hound.