When a man (Robbins) believes he has discovered that his wife is having an affair with his boss, it sets off a chain reaction of events. First he wanders into a ghetto where a robber (... See full summary »
John C. McGinley
FBI agent Malcolm Turner is known best for being a brilliant, master of disguise. Malcolm's latest assignment sends him to small-town Georgia, where he's assigned to trap a brutal bank robber (and a recent prison escapee) who they suspect will be coming down to visit his ex-girlfriend Sherry and her son. Malcolm sets up a stakeout across from the home of a larger-than-life southern matriarch known as Big Momma, who's about to be visited by Sherry. It's a simple plan, but there's one big problem: Unbeknownst to Sherry, Big Momma has unexpectedly left town. So Malcolm, decides to impersonate the cantankerous Southern granny. Using a few tricks of disguise, he completely transforms himself into Big Momma, even taking on the corpulent septuagenarian's everyday routine-from cooking soul food to delivering babies to "testifying" at the local church. In the mean time, Malcolm starts falling for Sherry, who may or may not be hiding some stolen cash. Now, Malcolm/Big Momma must somehow find a ... Written by
While Martin Lawrence spends most of the film encased in latex, Ella Mitchell also required some make-up. Her nose wasn't as big as Lawrence's so that had to be augmented to make the similarity between the two "women" more believable. See more »
Near the end, when Malcolm discovers the money in the trunk, Sherry walks in and he slams the trunk, throwing a pile of toys on top of the money. In the very next shot when he opens the trunk to show her the money there are no toys inside. See more »
[Big Momma finds Ben and Sadie in her bed]
You two? In my bed? Oh, hell no!
Hattie Mae, I can explain.
Explain it to the fattier end of my baseball bat.
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Written by Keith Andes and Jessica Betts
Performed by Jessica Betts (as Jessica)
Produced by Keith Andes for Ande Pandee Entertainment, Inc.
Courtesy of Restless Records and G-Funk The New Millenium LLC See more »
The plot is extremely stupid, but some of the comical elements are pretty decent. This is an example of one of those movies where everyone doesn't understand the humor, which may explain why some didn't like it. Not a great movie, but not necessarily unwatchable. 1/4
5 of 6 people found this review helpful.
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