CONFETTI Add To My Top 10

Prenuptial Disagreements

Content -3
Quality
None Light Moderate Heavy
Language        
Violence        
Sex        
Nudity        

Release Date: September 15, 2006

Starring: Martin Freeman, Jessica Stevenson, Stephen Mangan, Meredith MacNeill, and Robert Webb

Genre: Comedy/Mockumentary

Audience: Adults

Rating: R

Runtime: 100 minutes

Address Comments To:

Jeff Sackman
President/CEO
THINKFilm
155 Avenue of the Americas, 7th Floor
New York, New York 10013
Phone: (646) 293-9400
Fax: (646) 214-7907
Website: www.thinkfilmcompany.com

Content:

(PaPa, Ro, HoHo, EE, LL, V, S, NNN, A, M) Strong pagan worldview with Romantic undertones, homosexual characters and homosexual innuendo as well as environmentalist characters; seven obscenities including six ‘f’ words and seven profanities; very light cartoon violence depicted when two men fight; a few sexual jokes; extensive naturalistic nudity including full frontal male and female nudity in many scenes; brief alcohol use depicted at wedding reception; no smoking or drug use; and, bad role models.

Summary:

CONFETTI is a comic British mockumentary that follows the trials of three couples as they plan unusual wedding ceremonies to be featured in a bridal magazine. With a pagan worldview, homosexual elements, foul language, and few funny moments, CONFETTI is an unsatisfying experience with little to offer.

Review:

CONFETTI is a comic British mockumentary that follows the trials of three couples as they plan their unusual wedding ceremonies to be featured in a bridal magazine.

The United Kingdom’s most famous wedding publication, Confetti Magazine, decides to stage a contest to discover the most original wedding ideas in Britain. After narrowing down the pool to three candidates, the magazine offers to help selected couples with their planning. The candidates compete for a photo spread in the publication as well as a new house worth 500,000 pounds.

The movie follows the preparations of the three finalists. Josef (Stephen Mangan) and Isabelle (Meredith MacNeill) are adrenalized athletes who dream of a tennis-themed ceremony. Matt (Martin Freeman) and Sam (Jessica Stevenson) plan a wedding inspired by Hollywood musicals. Finally, Michael (Robert Webb) and Joanna (Olivia Colman) are naturalists who want a nudist wedding that celebrates the environment. Each candidate is assisted by the accomplished wedding-planning team (and homosexual couple) Archie Heron (Vincent Franklin) and Gregory Hough (Jason Watkins). Throughout their preparations, the three couples face a number of issues and disagreements regarding the details of their ceremonies.

Featuring dialogue completely improvised by the movie’s cast, CONFETTI does have some brief funny moments. Martin Freeman, most famous for his role as Tim in the British sitcom THE OFFICE, is particularly entertaining as he juggles the intrusive wishes of his fiancée and future mother-in-law. Regrettably, the laughs are far and few between. Although the movie’s comic concept has potential, it never quite gels.

With a strong pagan worldview, homosexual elements, foul language, and few funny moments, CONFETTI is an unsatisfying experience with little to offer.

In Brief:

CONFETTI is a comic British mockumentary that follows three couples as they plan unusual wedding ceremonies to be featured in a bridal magazine. After narrowing down the pool to three candidates, Confetti Magazine offers to help the couples with their planning. The candidates compete for a photo spread in the publication as well as a new house. The movie follows the three wedding preparations, including a tennis-themed ceremony, a wedding inspired by Hollywood musicals, and a nudist ceremony celebrating the environment. Each couple is assisted by the accomplished wedding-planning team (and homosexual couple). The three couples face a number of issues and disagreements regarding the details of their wedding ceremonies.

CONFETTI features dialogue completely improvised by the cast and does have some brief funny moments. Martin Freeman, most famous for his role as Tim in the British sitcom THE OFFICE, is entertaining as he juggles the intrusive wishes of his fiancée and future mother-in-law. Regrettably, the laughs are far and few between, and the movie never gels. With a pagan worldview, homosexual elements, foul language, and few funny moments, CONFETTI ultimately is an unsatisfying experience. It has little to offer.