Comentários para Amor e Outras Cenas
Eric D. Snider
The key to enjoying the delightfully absurd "Wanderlust" is accepting that it does not take place in the real world. Real people have motivations for what they do, and their actions have consequences. "Wanderlust" is populated by characters from...
"Wanderlust" is essentially a series of comic sketches, some funnier than others, on American lifestyles. The premise of the movie is at least partially an update of Albert Brooks' classic "Lost in America." Rudd and Aniston play a standard-issue...
Financially, Wanderlust will fare just fine, buoyed both by Aniston's very real (and earned) star power and by the goodwill it earns by being a resolutely ‘R' comedy in a mild February of milder releases.
Wanderlust stars Paul Rudd and Jennifer Aniston as George and Linda, a Manhattanite married couple caught in the rush of yuppie life. Paul works a corporate job he doesn’t really care for, so that Linda can continue her perennial search for a career...
The hippies in Wanderlust, the lazy new movie from Judd Apatow and Co., also do this thing they call a truth circle, where everybody sits around and says embarrassing true things to each other.
New York Post
Paul Rudd and Jennifer Aniston play downsized Manhattan yuppies who join a commune in “Wanderlust,’’ a raunchy, often hilarious satire from the Judd Apatow stable that lacks any real bite.
Wanderlust doesn’t amount to more than a diversion, but as far as diversions go it’s a great one. Though it does have its problems, it’s a fun, fresh fish-out-of-water story with few dull moments. David Wain has once again proven that it’s hard to go...
Wanderlust had me laughing enough that I didn't fully realize what it was saying until it was over. The movie makes a rather insightful point about marriages, yet wraps it up in the guise of a raunchy comedy.
Wanderlust is the kind of comedy that probably won't accumulate an audience as large as it deserves. With the kind of tone that skews towards the edginess of a low-budget indie and a release date that has been delayed for months...
Paul Rudd delivers moments of inspired lunacy in "Wanderlust," a shambling mix of cheap laughs and genuinely funny set pieces from writer-director David Wain. Fans of Wain and Rudd's earlier collaboration "Role Models" (and there are more than a few...
Paul Rudd stands in front of a bathroom vanity and riffs a string of vulgar, not-very-funny euphemisms for the intercourse he plans to have with Malin Akerman's character in an outtake that's part of the closing credits of "Wanderlust."
The A.V. Club
If Wanderlust’s plot recalls Lost In America, at least in the promising early going, its army of far-out hippie cartoons seems to belong to an earlier vintage of straights-meet-the-counterculture fare like Joe, Save The Tiger, Skidoo, and I Love You...
Paul Rudd is the best friend a movie comedy can have. He always delivers the goods and something extra, usually something wild and weirdly wonderful. In Wanderlust, Rudd lets the funny fly. Like the movie he's in, Rudd only seems normal.
Role Models came in 2008, and, like Wanderlust, his latest film, it rode a fine line between odd character display and somewhat typical rom-com fare. It's more the latter with Wanderlust. But Wain and his co-writer Ken Marino have created a comedy that...
It was truly an offshoot of the 1960s. They were called communes – small tribes made up of many different people who grew their own food and lived by their own food. Each commune had a leader, someone who would guide the others both literally and...
This lame comedy stars Rudd and Aniston as happily married couple George and Linda, who have to move out of their tiny Manhattan studio apartment (or "micro-loft" as the real estate agent likes to call it) because of the credit crunch.
Reel Film Reviews
Written by David Wain and Ken Marino, Wanderlust follows New York-based couple George (Paul Rudd) and Linda (Jennifer Aniston) as mounting money problems force the pair to move into a sketchy hippie commune - with the film subsequently detailing the...
But whatever it is, the two are in a groove — and backed up by some blissed-out creative co-conspirators — in Wanderlust.
Okay, Wanderlust has its moments. It's sporadically funny - funny enough to deliver a good laugh or two. The problem is, it doesn't do more than that, and the comedy is inconsistent. Is that reason enough to sacrifice an evening?...
Paul Rudd and Jennifer Aniston star in Wanderlust as married couple George and Linda. Longtime New Yorkers, the two suddenly have their lives thrown into disarray after George loses his job, right on the heels of them making their first foray into...
Fan The Fire
This is the central premise of Wanderlust, David Wain’s latest creation starring the louche and sparkly-eyed Paul Rudd, and the still-somehow-smiling Jennifer Aniston. When George and Linda’s NYC dream comes crashing down around them they are forced...
Pairing up for the first time since 1998’s The Object Of My Affection, Rudd and Aniston are a natural fit as a stressed-out couple forced out of their Manhattan ‘micro-loft’ and into the free-loving arms of a hippy commune.
It feels like the pilot for a dated nineties sitcom, just not one I’d like to watch. Where are Aniston’s friends when she needs them?
Wanderlust isn't quite as funny as it thinks it is, but it's never less than watchable thanks to likeable performances from a strong comic cast.
Wanderlust is on shakier ground once it stops taking shots at communal living and starts suggesting that ‘Elysium’ could be a viable life choice Linda is prepared to end her marriage for.
Sky Movies HD
Documentary-maker Linda (Aniston) and finance executive George (Rudd) are an upwardly mobile New York couple who turn on, tune in...and fall out when they wind up living in a hippy commune.
Time Out London
This hippy commune ‘comedy’, which stars Jennifer Aniston and Judd Apatow regular Paul Rudd, is less funny than watching a penguin die from testicular cancer. Which, as it happens, is the subject of a documentary New York filmmaker Linda (Aniston)...
GIVE or take the odd film that you’ll have never heard of, this is roughly Jennifer Aniston’s 21st movie in the past 15 years.
Shadows on the Wall
An unusually sharp script makes this silly comedy thoroughly enjoyable, even when it tips over the top. And it helps that there's terrific chemistry between Rudd and Aniston, plus a range of riotous side characters.