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Seeing Other People


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Product Details

  • Actors: Jay Mohr, Julianne Nicholson, Andy Richter, Josh Charles, Lauren Graham
  • Directors: Wallace Wolodarsky
  • Writers: Wallace Wolodarsky, Maya Forbes
  • Producers: Dan Kaplow, Gavin Polone, Judy Oseransky, Maya Forbes, Richard T. Schor
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Unknown)
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Sundance Channel Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: August 17, 2004
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00026L920
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #114,479 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Seeing Other People" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Deleted scenes
  • Behind-the-scenes featurette

Editorial Reviews

Product Description

SHOWTIME

Amazon.com

A sweet and sly comedy, Seeing Other People centers around Ed (Jay Mohr, Jerry Maguire) and Alice (Julianne Nicholson, Ally McBeal), who have an idyllic relationship--so stable that, only a few months before their wedding, Alice worries that she's missed out; she's only slept with two other men before Ed. Anxious about her lack of experience, she proposes that they start seeing other people so she can have cheap, meaningless sex. But after a promising start that revitalizes their relationship, this arrangement starts spinning off in dangerous directions. Attention to psychological detail--as well as a great cast, a well-written script, and smooth, underplayed direction--keep Seeing Other People from slipping into the usual clichés of broad sex comedies. The result is clever, genuine, and enjoyable. Also featuring Andy Richter (New York Minute), Lauren Graham (The Gilmore Girls), Josh Charles (S.W.A.T.), and Helen Slater (Supergirl). --Bret Fetzer

Customer Reviews

This movie was hilarious!!
Black Mecca
The other problem, was there were too many loopholes within the relationships between the characters, and not enough concrete obstacles.
thecardkid
They hate each other so much and do and say things that probably hurt, however they are too stubborn and callous to admit it.
Collin Lyle

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Collin Lyle on August 29, 2004
Format: DVD
This movie features Ed and Alice, but includes a great ensemble cast. Ed and Alice have been together for 5 years. They've become happily comfortable together. Alice is adorable and kind hearted, and Ed is thoughtful and a real stand-up kind of man. When Alice accidentally sees other people enjoying a rollicking, exciting sex life she starts to feel uncomfortable about her predictable sex life with Ed. She misses the fun and excitement of a new relationship and wonders if she's missed out. Of course Ed tells her that having more experiences doesn't mean that it could make what they have better. He tries to convince her that she hasn't really missed out on anything. Alice wants instant gratification so bad she can't stand it. It's funny to watch the lies she comes up with to convince herself that it's not really a bad idea. Eventually, Ed realizes that Alice is determined and he might as well try to enjoy it. It's also interesting to see Alice and Ed's relationship contrasted with their friends' relationships. Claire, Alice's painfully insensitive older sister, is married to Peter and you wonder why, because they are so wrong for each other. But everybody knows a couple like that. They hate each other so much and do and say things that probably hurt, however they are too stubborn and callous to admit it. Lou is one of Ed's best friends. He's a skirt chasing playboy type. However, it's amusing that he's really so desperate for love that he fills his home with pets. He has two dogs and at least three cats, which he's allergic too, and he goes ballistic at the mention of giving his cats away. One of the cats has a little crush on Ed. She wants him to pet her so bad she's all over him. It's ironic that the most loving attention Ed gets is from the cat.Read more ›
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By mirasreviews HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on August 24, 2004
Format: DVD
Ed (Jay Mohr) and Alice (Julianne Nicholson) have been a happy couple for 5 years, and now they plan to get married. But Alice feels uneasy with her limited sexual experience and sees her last chance at an adventurous lifestyle disappearing. So Alice proposes that she and Nick sleep with other people until their wedding date. Nick is reluctant, but Alice's first steps at wayward romance encourage him. Nick and Alice's experiment with infidelity yields predictable, but entertaining, results.

"Seeing Other People" belongs to the all-too-rare genre of sex comedy. It's also a romantic comedy, but that isn't the film's strength. Husband/wife team of writer/director Wally Wolodarsky and writer/producer Maya Forbes made the film on a very limited budget, which shows in the cinematography. The script is conversational and lends the narrative an authentic feel. The cast is large and talented: In addition to Jay Mohr and Julianne Nicholson in the leading roles, Andy Richter and Josh Charles play Ed's friends. Lauren Graham is terrific as Alice's domineering sister Claire. And Bryan Cranston makes Claire's over-the-top husband Peter believable. The conversations these people have are laugh-out-loud funny. The sex is comical and spare. There is a lot of talk about sex, but very little sex on screen. "Seeing Other People" is a comedic look at the relationships of Southern Californian young professionals. 3 1/2 stars.

The DVD: Bonus features include "Behind the Scenes of Seeing Other People", an audio commentary by Wally Wolodarsky and Maya Forbes, deleted scenes, and a theatrical trailer. "Behind the Scenes of Seeing Other People" is a 5-minute documentary featuring interviews with the writer/director team of Wolodarsky and Forbes and with some of the film's cast.
Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A. E. Ahrens on January 18, 2007
Format: DVD
Ok, first off I have seen the movie on tv, and do not have the dvd yet. But I still feel obligated to comment. I love Joy Mohr, Lauren Graham, and Jonathan Davis. I admit J.D. has a very short part, but nonetheless, it was nice to see him in an actual movie.

I admit there is nudity, language, drugs, sex, and cheating. But you have to remember that this is only a film. No one in the movie is telling you to emulate what the actor's are doing. If you like any of the three actor's I mentioned, you'll probably like this. If you like humor, sarcasm, and bad predicaments that you would never want to be in, but find funny when they happen to others, you will love this movie. I agree that this is not a romantic comedy. But it is d*mn funny.

~Lil' Black Panther~
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By R. W. Rasband VINE VOICE on May 27, 2005
Format: DVD
"Seeing Other People" is a hilarious cautionary fable about what happens when we take important stuff for granted, like love and commitment. Wally Wolodarsky, the co-writer and director, used to write for "The Simpsons" and we get that same smart, sweet-and-sour satirical style here. Relatively innocent Julianne Nicholson comes to feel that she doesn't have enough "experience" before her upcoming marriage to nice but snarky sitcom-writer Jay Mohr, so she says they should have meaningless sex with other people before the vows are taken. She's sure they are "mature" enough to handle it. This magnificently dumb plan is followed by increasingly catastrophic consequences that include crack-smoking Harvard graduates, emotionally needy polygamists, a foul Englishman and his nasty wife, lots and lots of cats, and the worst three-way ever depicted on film. The old saws about "the grass is always greener" and "be careful what you wish for" have seldom been more memorably depicted. The exceptional cast includes Conan's Andy Richter as Mohr's good-guy friend; Josh Charles as his misogynist other friend; "Gilmore Girls" Lauren Graham as Nicholson's horrible, horrible sister; Helen Slater as an emotionally nuked divorcee; Liz Phair in a cameo as a yoga instructor; and last but not least, Bryan Cranston, delving depths of indignity unknown even as the dad on "Malcolm in the Middle", as Graham's bad-breathed, leering English husband. The film turns out to be generous, good-natured, and forgiving but there's some wonderfully funny bad behavior on the way.
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