Meryl Streep, Carey Mulligan and Helena Bonham-Carter star in Sarah Gavron's drama about the foot soldiers of the early feminist movement
Men having trouble with their zips, unusual hair gel - the Farrelly Brothers are at it again in this anarchic, bad-taste comedy
Many, many years ago, Ned Beatty's career was almost crippled by his willingness to "squeal like a pig" in John Boorman's Deliverance. In 1998, Cameron Diaz rubbed semen into her scalp and became a star. Go, as they used to say, figure.
As a teenager, Ted (Ben Stiller) snagged his manhood in a zip while wooing the super-popular and lovely Mary (Diaz, at the top of her game). Thirteen years later, he can't get her out of his mind. So he hires sleazy private detective Healy (Matt Dillon) to track her down. Healy ends up falling for Mary himself and so tries to put Ted off.
Gross-out shenanigans ensue, most notoriously in a scene where Mary mistakes semen for hair gel. Like the rest of the film, the scene is puerile, politically incorrect, rib-achingly funny and strangely insightful.
Both funnier - and far sweeter - than you might remember.
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Editor Chris Wyatt has worked on modern classics of film and TV including Dead Man¿s Shoes, Dreams Of A Life and Dead Set. Here, he talks about his work with Yann Demange on ¿71, out now on DVD and B
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