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From Oscar winner Cameron Crowe comes "a potent blend of rock 'n' roll and classic romantic comedy." Orlando Bloom stars as Drew Baylor, a hot-shot designer whose life becomes completely unraveled when he loses his father and his job on one fateful day. En route to Elizabethtown to visit his family, Drew meets Claire (Kirsten Dunst). She's beautiful, unstoppably positive, and just the gal to guide Drew on his journey back home and to teach him what it means to live and love along the way. Set against the backdrop of an incredible soundtrack, ELIZABETHTOWN is "an amazing trip of love, loss and laughter."
- Training wheels
- Meet the crew
- Extended scenes: Rusty's learning to listen part 8, Hanging with Russell in Memphis
- Photo gallery
- Two theatrical trailers
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This story and film captures so much that is good in life..even in the midst of the big events that shape our lives.
Orlando drives it home in this one on so many levels, but the silk threads between a boy and his Daddy is exemplified in a tender and honorable way.
This is a great film.
Over all I would say the message here is a good one. Family is good. Settling down with sincere honest real people is good. Life is full of up's and down's but how you respond to the down's not only says a lot about you but about how you will do in life.
who decided to cast Orlando Bloom in this movie? He is so wrong. And it made this "quirky" theme in this movie just icky to me. He has this sore on his lip one minute. Then he has this long nasty looking hair in these close ups the next. THey show him running and he is so geeky--running with his shoulders up above his ears and his slinky body flailing all over the sidewalk. Just not leading man quality. Sorry.
And also I am kinda over this "Southerners are weird . . . sorry quirky . . . and embrace it" weirdness. So not true. Just some running theme in Hollywood it seems. And of course they have to highlight it with Susan Sarandon and her character as usual. Big turn off.
This movie is sweet in all the right ways. Sweet sorrow of the death of a father. Sweet sorrow of learning the grownup world of work is not all it's cracked up to be and you aren't the shining star in the middle of it. Sweet sorrow of letting go of being substitute people and the sweet joy.
The love story grows throughout until its sweet end, but the story is more complex than just the love story, too. It's family, life, death, love, ambivalence, and new chances.
If you love road trip stories, pick this up. What a great ending.