Keys to Tulsa
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Eric Stoltz heads the ensemble as Richter, a young man maneuvering his way through a wonderfully bizarre array of characters in a town filled with wealth, greed, malice, and murder. As he journeys through the twists and turns of both past and present, Richter becomes the inadvertent pawn in a dangerous scheme of blackmail, and of a world where nothing is as it seems.
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Meanwhile, Cameron Diaz who only has a cameo that lasts a few minutes at the beginning of the film has second billing, and a huge spot on the front cover. So don't buy this movie for her if your a fan she's barely in this one.
Keys To Tulsa spends most of its two-hour length teetering on the brink of being a convoluted mess, but the wit and charm of the script and the cast combine to make it a worthwhile watch. There are a lot of characters with a lot of back story, and at times it's easy to forget who has done what to whom.
Still, I'd check it out if only to catch a glimpse of Joanna Going who is the hot point of this otherwise respectable movie.
Joanna Going gave her all, meanwhile, and isn't mentioned on the box at all. I bought the DVD to see her, and every red-blooded male out there bought it for the same reason. Who are they kidding with this Cameron Diaz jazz? It's a taut mystery story, too, with real characters in an unreal situation. I loved it.