Two hard-partying brothers place an online ad to find the perfect dates for their sister's Hawaiian wedding. Hoping for a wild getaway, the boys instead find themselves out-hustled by an uncontrollable duo.
When their new next-door neighbors turn out to be a sorority even more debaucherous than the fraternity previously living there, Mac and Kelly team with their former enemy, Teddy, to bring the girls down.
Over the holidays, Ned, an overprotective but loving dad and his family visit his daughter at Stanford, where he meets his biggest nightmare: her well-meaning but socially awkward Silicon Valley millionaire boyfriend, Laird. The rivalry develops,and Ned's panic level goes through the roof when he finds himself lost in this glamorous high-tech world and learns that Laird is about to pop the question. Written by
20th Century Fox
This script was originally entitled Aloha, with Ben Stiller in the father role and Jonah Hill as the boyfriend, and was set in Hawaii. After significant rewrites, it became Why Him. See more »
When Gustav introduces intern Randy to the family, he says he graduated "summa cum laude" from MIT. MIT does not give class rankings or Latin honors to its students. See more »
Wait a minute - you don't like our music?
Her dad, her dad. Yeah.
I love the music. It's just... My boyfriend's obsessed with my dad. It's like a whole thing, you don't want to hear about it.
Well, I never had a father. Um...
[looking outside the front window]
Maybe they're arguing over... what song they should play.
Uh, yeah. It has to be that.
He met my mom at a bar in Oakland, and they had some sloppy car sex, and... I never even met the guy.
Wait, wait, wait, wait. What's ...
[...] See more »
There is a scene with Gustav after the first credits. See more »
This movie is an exercise in how revolting they can go. But stupid scatological humor, and a plethora of f-bombs is one thing; when disgusting explicit sexual descriptions come out of the mouth of children, well I think this descends into the category of child pornography. Everyone involved in this film should be ashamed.
I didn't expect this kind of movie from an actor like Bryan Cranston, or the director of "I Love You Man". There must be a grown-up somewhere in the process, you would think, to say no, this is beyond decency. I've seen a couple films from Jason Bateman, "Bad Words" and "The Change-Up", that both put children in sexual situations, which should be offensive to everyone. Studios need to feel repercussions from foisting this kind of sleazy contemptible depravity on unsuspecting audiences.
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