Spencer Aimes (Kutcher) is just your average, undercover, government-hired super-assassin accustomed to a life of exotic European locales, flashy sports cars and even flashier women. But when he meets Jen Kornfeldt (Heigl), a beautiful, fun-loving computer tech recovering from a bad break-up, he finds true love…and happily trades international intrigue for domestic bliss. Three years later, Spencer and Jen are still enjoying a picture-perfect marriage – that is, until the morning after Spencer’s 30th birthday. That’s when Spencer and Jen learn he’s the target of a multi-million dollar hit. Even worse, the hired killers have been stalking the happy couple for years, and could be anyone: friends, neighbors, the grocery store clerk, even that crabby old guy shuffling across the street. Now Spencer and Jen are on the run for their lives. As their suburban paradise turns into a paranoid game of dodge-the-bullet, they must find out who wants Spencer dead and why, all the while trying to save their marriage, manage his in-laws, keep up neighborly appearances … and just plain survive.
Robert Luketic (born 1 November 1973) is an Australian film director. He directed the films Monster-in-Law, Legally Blonde and 21.
Robert Luketic was born in Sydney, Australia, the elder of two children born to an Italian mother and Croatian father.
Luketic cultivated his film career early when he won his first award for “Best Film” at the ATOM Film Festival at the age of 15. Luketic went on to study at the Victorian College of Arts – School of Film and Television (VCA), one of Australia’s most prestigious film schools.
He first attracted Hollywood’s attention with his award-winning short film Titsiana Booberini. After screening to much acclaim at several festivals within Australia, Titsiana Booberini became a hit at many internationally renowned festivals including the Sundance Film Festival. It won “Best Film” at the Aspen Shortsfest.
Luketic directed the smash hit comedy Legally Blonde for MGM in the summer of 2001. This film… read more
"Given all the gene-mapping and cloning these days," begins New York's David Edelstein, "you'd think movies would be lousy with Frankenstein