Enough 2002 PG-13 CC

Amazon Instant Video

(337) IMDb 5.5/10
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Working-class waitress Slim (Jennifer Lopez -The Wedding Planner) thought she was entering a life of domestic bliss when she married Mitch (Billy Campbell - TV's "Once and Again"), the man of her dreams. After the arrival of their first child, her picture perfect life is shattered when she discovers Mitch's hidden possessive dark side, a controlling and abusive alter ego that can turn trust, lo...

Starring:
Jennifer Lopez, Billy Campbell
Runtime:
1 hour 56 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

Enough

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Product Details

Genres Drama, Thriller
Director Michael Apted
Starring Jennifer Lopez, Billy Campbell
Supporting actors Tessa Allen, Juliette Lewis, Dan Futterman, Noah Wyle, Fred Ward, Christopher Maher, Janet Carroll, Bill Cobbs, Bruce A. Young, Bruce French, Ruben Madera, Dan Martin, Jeff Kober, Brent Sexton, Michael P. Byrne, Leif Riddell, David Brokhim, Regan Forman
Studio Columbia Pictures
MPAA rating PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 24 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Jennifer Lopez shows the world again what a great actress she really is.
william- a movie buff
All in all, the film is a total flop in terms of taking on the serious social issue of domestic abuse and a woman's rise above it.
Kristen
If you want to see a movie that you can waste two hard earned hours on look no farther than enough.
Amazon Customer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

41 of 46 people found the following review helpful By Debbie Lee Wesselmann TOP 100 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on July 12, 2004
Format: DVD
Jennifer Lopez stars as Slim in this thriller about an abused woman who flees her rich and well-connected husband Mitch (Bill Campbell). At stake is not only Slim's well-being but also the psychological and physical protection of their young daughter Gracie (played adorably by little Tessa Allen). Although this flick has the trappings of a feminist fight-back story with its theme of domestic violence and custody laws, make no mistake: this is a thriller through and through, with twists and violence and personal peril at every turn. Women will delight in the training scenes where J-Lo prepares to fight back, and men will hardly mind the sight of the buff actress learning to defend herself.
Yeah, the premise as it unfolds is a little ridiculous, especially as Mitch seems to have a GPS system to track his fleeing wife, but the escapism is pure adrenaline-rushing fun. Jennifer Lopez is naturally appealing and solid in her performance, although the emotional range of the role seems to demand only fierceness and fright. Still, the chemistry between her and young co-star Allen is unmistakable, even poignant. Noah Wylie does a fantastic turn as Robbie, a character I won't describe for fear of spoiling the plot. Juliette Lewis has her usual on-screen charisma even though she's not given much to work with.
This film was much better than I expected. Viewers hoping for something new or even substantial on the theme of domestic violence will be disappointed since it only serves as a plot device to put Lopez's character in danger. This would make a great date flick since men will appreciate the constant action (not to mention the lead actress) and women will be drawn to the subject matter.
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15 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Little Miss Cutey on September 3, 2005
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
What a surprisingly great movie. I loved it so much I could watch it again and again. Remember Jennifer acted before singing and although you often wonder if people can manage the two sucessfully, - she can. This was chilling and well acted on her behalf. Revenge is sweet and she gives back to her ex what she had to take. Get this movie. You'll love it. I would have given it six stars if I could have. It's a good thriller and very captivating. Her daughter is well played by the little girl who played Hannah in Providence.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Grace on May 26, 2002
Jennifer Lopez is one of my favorite actresses, so I was excited to go see it. Aside from a brutal scene near the end of the movie that was just a little too violent and disturbing for my liking, I would say that it was worth the money I paid to see it. Plus, it did have a very sweet ending. "Enough" does indeed have a lot of cliche elements, but I guess you can be the judge of whether or not that's the kind of thing you can do with. This film tells the story of Slim, a typical single waitress who meets and supposedly falls in love with a customer, Mitch. We don't see them fall in love for the first time--all we see is a flash forward to their wedding day, and then all of a sudden, they have a baby girl, big house, and a seemingly "picture perfect" life with their new family. Slim is in her glory until she discovers that Mitch is having affairs. Not willing to give Slim up, Mitch basically backs her in a corner and threatens her into constantly cowering at his feet. Later, we see Slim take her daughter Gracie and flee from him. No matter where she goes, Mitch always manages to track her down. After a long series of such wild goose chases, Slim realizes she can't live like this anymore, so she gets some training from a martial arts instructor and takes her first true stand against the abusive man. Overall, it's an ok movie. I do, however, think that Mitch's character was overdone--I mean, come on! There are indeed some abusive husbands out there, but when you hear the things that Mitch says to Slim throughout the movie, you can't help laughing because it's just so ridiculous. Right or wrong, that's just not how cheating husbands are. Somehow, I can't see any guy, sane or unsane, magically tracking his wife down no matter where she is or how far she goes.Read more ›
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Kristen on May 10, 2004
Format: DVD
Jennifer Lopez's character "Slim" is by no means a representation of an empowered female. The film frames Slim in a way that boxes her into the stereotypical roles of first a lonely, low-income waitress swept off her feet by a charming, handsome "prince," then a loving, caring mother, and finally a "fighter." The close-up shots of Jennifer Lopez in her tight, belly-baring training outfit completely segment her body and remove the audience from the action. Instead of focusing on the actions themselves, the camera focuses on the body, forcing the viewer to act as both a surveyor and spectator. Of course, Jennifer Lopez is infamous for that bum of hers, but how many times must it flash across the screen before it takes on a larger character than Slim herself? This technique of segmenting Jennifer Lopez's body sends a message to the female audience that it is Slim's physical appearance that develops her as a strong woman and gives her the power to "fight" back, not her intellect. Even though Slim breaks away from the abusive relationship with her husband, she is still dependent on a male character throughout the film. First it is her fairytale-like father who supports her financially. Next her new lover, Joe, supports her emotionally. The scene in which Joe and Slim lie in bed together suggest that Slim is finally settled into her new life because she has a man at her side. Finally, it is her male trainer who "gives" her the ability to fight back. All in all, the film is a total flop in terms of taking on the serious social issue of domestic abuse and a woman's rise above it.
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