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All Over the Guy [Import]


Price: CDN$ 16.86 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Product Details

  • Actors: Dan Bucatinsky, Richard Ruccolo, Sasha Alexander, Adam Goldberg, Andrea Martin
  • Directors: Julie Davis
  • Writers: Dan Bucatinsky
  • Producers: Dan Bucatinsky, Caroline Aaron, Craig Santy, Don Roos, Donnie Land
  • Format: NTSC, Import
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • Release Date: Dec 18 2001
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (72 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005QAQD

Product Description

Product Description

A contemporary romantic comedy about the universal quest for that one true love. All Over the Guy centers on an unlikely pair of two twenty-somethings, Eli (Dan Bucatinsky) and Tom (Richard Ruccolo), who are thrown together by their respective best friends. They're both looking for 'the one,' but don't recognize it when they find it. They do everything they can to not fall for each other, stumbling over their own fears, family dysfunctions and foolish bouts of self-sabotage. Their comedy of errors rolls on, with the two oblivious to what everyone else can clearly see is in their hearts. Ultimately its' in the small moments of truth-the talk among trusted friends and the fear between new lovers-that the two find their way to a love that will last.

Amazon.ca

"Oh, I hate that movie!" The outburst of contempt the characters feel toward the clichés of In and Out announces All Over the Guy as a gay romantic comedy with a difference. That difference, apparently, is that gay men can suffer the same neurotic commitment problems and kooky conflicts on the way to true love as straight couples. Prissy control freak Dan Bucatinsky (who also scripted) and macho alcoholic Richard Ruccolo recover from a train wreck of a blind date to find common ground in traumatic childhood stories, and spend the rest of the film breaking up between smart remarks. There's a snap to Bucatinsky's dialogue and an entertaining lilt to Julie Davis's direction, but the characters never become more than caricatures. Token straight couple Sasha Alexander and Adam Goldberg are far more fun, and Christina Ricci and Lisa Kudrow make memorable cameos. --Sean Axmaker

Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By "kenji_yohi" on Jan. 16 2003
Format: DVD
'Cause There's Always An Ending...
So glad to see Richard Riccolo in the movie. I can't write an useful review but I still want to say something nice about the movie. Director Julie Davis didn't intend to illustrate a stereotypical gay film that deals with 'coming out', 'Drugs and Sex' or 'fighting aginst AIDS'. This movie is just about a relationship whose main characters happen to be gay. I like movie with this sort of healthy approach. Writer Dan Bucatinsky should be praised for that also. However, the plot was too common thus predictable. Well, at least it's still a good choice for a relaxing evening filled with laughters. I must conclude that Richard Riccolo just shines! To me, he gave a brilliant performance for his role as Tom. Watch out for his "killer eyes" and that very charming smile of his. How come we don't see him that often in movies? "You do the math". Support this fine actor by grabbing this DVD. It's worthwhile I tell you.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By T. Hulse on April 5 2004
Format: DVD
This was a good film, the production quality was good and the acting was believable. The story was realistic in regard to the difficulty of getting to know someone and the baggage involved with the late 20's single scene. I was drawn in and enjoyed the film. It was tastefully done and had a good deal of comedy. It did address drinking too much and that behavior but stayed away from drugs. It did not have excessive sex and the sex that did take place was in context with the story, it appeared natural and well timed. The film promotes safe sex in a tasteful non preachy way. This was a good investment and a good addition to the collection.
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Format: DVD
"All Over the Guy" is a romantic comedy with enough drama to make it an engrossing film. It is about an adorable yet nerdy, neurotic, perfectionist, named Eli (Dan Bucatinsky), and his search for "the one" person to spend the rest of his life with. It is easy to see why he is high-strung. Eli has over-protective Jewish parents, who are not only shrinks, but they psychoanalyze his every feeling.
Tom (Richard Ruccolo) is a promiscuous, self-hating, recovering alcoholic, who fears commitment, especially when he likes a person-or worse-the person likes him. He goes back to Alcoholics Anonymous when he falls off the wagon; he claims the trigger as being "all over this guy." At AA, Tom vows to quit drinking-and guys-because he cannot be trusted with either. Tom was raised by uncaring, bickering, alcoholic parents, who fostered his fear of intimacy. When you meet his parents at their country club you understand why Tom is the way he is. Richard Ruccolo is irresistible as Tom.
Jackie (Sasha Alexander) is Tom's best friend. She meets a guy named Brett (Adam Goldberg), who works at a furniture store, and immediately falls for him. She finds out Brett has a gay friend, Eli, and since she has a gay friend, Tom, she devises a way to get a date with Brett by fixing their two friends up. Jackie and Brett arrange for Eli and Tom to go on a blind date while they cement their own relationship.
Eli and Tom's blind date was awkward and both men decide it was a disaster. Then, they run into one another at a flea market and feelings begin to stir. They have a quick fling, cheapened by Tom claiming it was a mistake. Eli didn't know what to make of it. Every time Eli thinks Tom is letting him in-Tom backs away because of fear. Tom tells another member of AA the story about his rocky relationship with Eli.
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Format: DVD
Few movie buffs can argue that "Annie Hall" was one of the better film classics to come out the last half of the 20th century. Few movies have summed up themselves up as brillantly as Woody Allen's dialogue at the end of the movie when discussing the difficulties and frustrations of relationships people constantly put themselves through because "they need the eggs." While this movie was created on a limited $500,000 and may not convey this theme as convincingly as "Annie Hall," it comes very close. Update the topic of "Annie Hall" some 20+ years later with the additon of a gay angle and you have "All Over The Guy." As the plot is described in many reviews here, I won't do that, but instead give some of my perceptions of this wonderful movie! A good combination of actors, dialogue, and songs, especially the two by Peter Stuart, which set a nice tone for important parts in the movie- this flick is a winner!
While some reviewers may not completely understand Tom's (Richard Ruccolo) flip-flop personality of nice guy/bad guy in dealing with Eli (Dan Bucatinsky), it makes perfect sense for people who do not feel good enough for a partner they are in love with due to a lack of self-worth within themselves. Particularily in light of the frowns and pressures put on gays in general society, Tom's rebuffs, isolation, one night stands, and alcoholism are easily understood. Both Tom and Eli's personalities, fears, hesitancies, idiosyncrasies, and quirks are "explained" and very well done in scenes involving their relationships with their parents both in the present and in flashbacks as children as Mr. Allen did in "Annie Hall." One of the powers of "All Over The Guy" is how well it communicates the premise that we are who we have become due to the influences of our parents and siblings as we grow up.
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