College “frenemies” Lauren and Katie move in together after losing a relationship and rent control, respectively. Sharing Katie’s late grandmother’s apartment in New York City, the girls bicker with each other until one fateful night, when Katie’s noisy bedroom activities make Lauren barge in and discover a dirty little secret. This revelation brings them closer together, and Lauren (the brains) and Katie (the talent) concoct a wildly successful business venture. As profits swell, the girls reevaluate their hopes and dreams and realize that just because someone pees in your hair in college doesn’t mean she won’t be your best friend 10 years later.
Acclaimed short-film director Jamie Travis returns to the Sundance Film Festival (The Armoire screened in 2010) with his feature debut that proves he is equally gifted working in longer films. Sizzling with chemistry, cowriter and actor Lauren Anne Miller and her costar, Ari Graynor, imbue the film with equal doses of raunch and charm to deliver a refreshingly original, female-driven comedy that will leave you screaming in surprise and delight. –Sundance Film Festival
Jamie Travis is a Toronto-based filmmaker who has written and directed award-winning short films, music videos and television commercials. He received international recognition for his two short film trilogies: The Patterns Trilogy and the Saddest Children in the World trilogy. His six shorts, all of which premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival, have drawn comparisons to filmmakers such as David Lynch, Todd Solondz, Peter Greenaway and Wes Anderson. Travis’ growing body of work has already earned numerous retrospective screenings at festivals and art galleries worldwide.
Travis has directed music videos for renowned Canadian indie artists Tegan and Sara and crafted characteristically stylish television commercials for prominent brands and organizations. –IMDb
A sex comedy neither sexy nor particularly funny almost saved by the charismatic performances of its two leads; Ari Raynor and Lauren Anne Miller. For a film about young women taking control of their own destinies and overcoming past mistakes and relationships it really lacks any sense of empowerment. As for the phone sex; 'Girl 6' did it so much better almost 20 years ago. Really wanted to like it....but...