Last VegasDecember 2, 2013
Three sixty-something friends take a break from their day-to-day lives to throw a bachelor party in Las Vegas for their last remaining single pal.
Release Year: 2013
Director: Jon Turteltaub
Billy (Michael Douglas), Paddy (Robert De Niro), Archie (Morgan Freeman) and Sam (Kevin Kline) have been best friends since childhood. So when Billy, the group's sworn bachelor, finally proposes to his thirty-something (of course) girlfriend, the four head to Las Vegas with a plan to stop acting their age and relive their glory days. However, upon arriving, the four quickly realize that the decades have transformed Sin City and tested their friendship in ways they never imagined. The Rat Pack may have once played the Sands and Cirque du Soleil may now rule the Strip, but it's these four who are taking over Vegas.
It's going to be legendary
Filming Locations: Atlanta, Georgia, USA
Box Office Details
Did You Know?
Though the four male leads had crossed paths before at various times in their careers, this marks the first ever joint venture for all four men. See more »
Without being nasty or vulgar, LAST VEGAS is humorous and heartfelt.
This movie celebrates friendship, especially among four friends who
have known each other for more than 50 years. The camaraderie exhibited
by these stars is enviable as well as appreciated. They have enjoyed
much and suffered much in their lives, apart and together. The movie
doesn't dwell on the negative, but it does unfold at a comfortable
pace. The actors are perfect for their roles, and each relishes the
part he plays. The supporting actors are able to enjoy their time on
screen, whether it is for five or fifty minutes. This movie is about
family, too, and grown children might understand their parents better
seeing this film with or without them.
This is definitely a movie for mature audiences – children will not
understand some of the jokes, and parents will become red faced
explaining them. In fact, children will probably want to avoid this
movie at all costs. Young people from 18 to 30 may not appreciate the
depth of the friendships exhibited by these four friends, and they may
misunderstand the difficulty of these "old folks" performing some of
the day to day antics that they take for granted: dancing, drinking,
picking up women. Getting old is neither easy nor fun, but it beats the
Some may refer to this as HANGOVER on Viagra. I prefer to think of it
as "HOW TO ENJOY OLD AGE WITH A BANG." Or maybe it's a first – not last
– hurrah to be repeated annually by anyone over 60.