Ten Year

January 13th, 2012







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more trailers Ten Year

Plot
A group of friends reunite ten years after their high-school graduation.

Release Year: 2011

Rating: 4.9/10 (106 voted)

Director: Jamie Linden

Stars: Channing Tatum, Jenna Dewan-Tatum, Kate Mara

Storyline
A group of friends reunite ten years after their high-school graduation.

Cast:
Channing Tatum - Jake
Jenna Dewan-Tatum - Jess
Kate Mara - Elise
Lynn Collins - Anna
Justin Long - Marty
Rosario Dawson - Mary
Chris Pratt - Cully
Oscar Isaac - Reeves
Anthony Mackie - Andre
Ari Graynor - Sam
Ron Livingston -
Scott Porter - Phillip Mcgregor
Nick Zano -
Brian Geraghty - Garrity
Aaron Yoo - Peter Jung

Release Date: 13 January 2012

Filming Locations: New Mexico, USA

Did You Know?

Trivia:
Chris Pine, Anna Faris, Megan Fox and Taylor Momsen were considered for various roles in the early stages of production.



User Review

Not exactly reinventing the wheel, but worth watching.

Rating: 7/10

In his directorial debut "Ten Year", Jamie Linden (writer/producer of "We Are Marshall") introduces us to an extensive cast of characters as they make preparations to attend Howell Secondary School's Ten Year reunion. The film opens with a light and humorous air, as we meet the usual suspects in a film about life post-highschool: The grown up jock (Chris Pratt) who hopes to make amends for swirlies of the past; the nerd who broke out of his shell (Justin Long), made it big in the real world, and plans to conquer women who once spurned him; the rockstar (Oscar Isaac) who never really found happiness in fame; and of course, the one that got away (Rosario Dawson). There are a litany of supporting characters, most of whom contribute not only to making the film genuinely hilarious, but also support the bigger themes at play in a big way.

The film is largely predictable, and the characters all feel like they fit nicely into role's that have been hashed out in films of the past. A film like this lives or dies based on the strength of the script and the actors that bring it to the screen. Thankfully, the performances given by the substantial cast breathe life into the film, and for the most part we're laughing and crying right along with them.

Ultimately, despite being a little tired and predictable, Ten Year feels like a high-school reunion for the cast of a John Hughes movie. If you loved John Hughes' seminal high-school coming-of-age flicks, you should do well with Ten Year - a film aiming to remind us that coming-of-age continues well after graduation.









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