We Broke Up Review: Being more focused on awkward shenanigans than in exploring its characters

Directed by Jeff Rosenberg from the scenario by him and Laura Jacqmin, we broke up following the old pair when they navigate to leave each other. The film, which is intended to be a comedy. It does not provide much humour and offers less character development. While there is an attempt to convey a message about relationships, we break up more focused on Shenanigans who are awkward than exploring their characters.

Lori (boys’ Aya Cash) and Doug (William Jackson Harper are good) have been together for a decade:

They are happy together – or more, they think. When Doug asked for Lori to marry him, not the answer to leading to the broke up. However, their separation came at a sustainable time. To attend Lori’s sister, Bea (Sarah Bolger). She married Jayson (Tony Cavalero) only four weeks after they met. Many rapid weddings for Lori and Bea’s children Mother Adelaide (Gilpin Peri). Who have imagined Lori and Doug walked down the hall first. Lori and Doug decided to pretend they were still together to not take from a great day. Hence they did not raise dramas on family affairs. Naturally, everything becomes super awkward between partners. When they have turned around each other and the problem with the root of the death of their relationship.

We broke up had charming moments, and Harper and beautiful cash in their role:

But this film is too focused on making it very awkward for Lori and Doug. Both of them prefer skirts around their break-up rather than discuss it or its implications for their lives. They both on a different page, and it was realistic. But this is a partner who has been shared for ten years. And it isn’t easy to imagine they never talk about their future together. Lori feels comfortable where they are now – he likes to share comfortable apartments with Doug. And have stability, affection, and love. However, Doug wants more than what they have now – married, children, one house.

Considering their main points are not explored. Until the final action (and even it is barely touched). This film is in what can be an attractive arc. The difference in the wishes and needs of the couple is interesting but handled with a bit of depth. Which makes a lot of want. Rosenberg and Jacqmin compare and distinguish the long-term relations of Lori and Doug with new duties and Jayson. From the problem of Lori and Doug. The audience will almost not know them as individuals.

The rest of us broke up only shallowly exploring the cracks between the main characters:

With the misery of their relationship coming in second place with weekend comedy spectacles, which are most worthy of humour. The idea might show how, even when the couple has been together for a long time, everything isn’t always like what they are. But one of the wrong films handles completely. Because it refuses to be involved with the topic in a meaningful way. Harper and cash, who do work well-depicting tensions between their characters, end up doing most of the emotional weight removal, with their body language and facial expressions conveying what is not with the scenario, not with a wise dialogue and a thin plot overall.

There is little emotional investment around, which is embarrassing because the setting of stories and the dynamic between Lori and Doug has so much potential. What started as an interesting premise quickly turned into a rather silly and ridiculous area. We decided to step over the elephant in the room rather than work to overcome it. This will undoubtedly help lift material and film struggling to balance hearts with humour, which is a loss to the story.