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Take Care

6/10
Comedy . Drama . Romance
 

After being hit by a car, a woman (Leslie Bibb) comes home to realize her friends don't really want to take care of her. Desperate for help, she turns to an unlikely source.

 
Actors: Tracee Chimo , Nadia Dajani , Marin Ireland , Michael Stahl-David , Betty Gilpin , Thomas Sadoski , Leslie Bibb , Kevin Curtis
Directors: Liz Tuccillo
Country: USA
Release: 2014-12-05
More Info:
  • Kate Conger

    It's only in the closing moments when Tuccillo lets up, delivering a skip-into-the-sunset ending that seems a bit canned. Take Care's laughs feel better than its romance.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • Kimber Myers

    Though the plot gets points for originality, there may be a reason why no one has told this story before: it’s ridiculous. But Take Care occasionally succeeds with funny dialogue and performances from Leslie Bibb and Thomas Sadoski.

    The Playlist Full Review
  • Glenn Kenny

    What exerts an odd fascination here is that each character heartily embodies a different variety of solipsistic creep; you start feeling sorry for the creators of the movie for having to live among such awful people. Then it dawns on you that the film’s creators don’t find these people awful at all — they find them normal. Terrifying, really.

    RogerEbert.com Full Review
  • Andy Webster

    The film’s director, Liz Tuccillo — a former writer for “Sex and the City,” an author of “He’s Just Not That Into You” and now developing a sitcom for Lauren Graham — is predictably facile with comic rhythms, though her dialogue tilts toward the glib, and her characterizations toward the familiar.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Frank Scheck

    Never manages to rise above its thin premise, with its claustrophobic setting smacking more of stage than screen.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Roger Moore

    Take Care manages, more often than not, to rise to the level of pleasant time killer, a rom-com with just enough surprises to justify getting those New York filming permits.

    McClatchy-Tribune News Service Full Review
  • Kyle Smith

    Thin yet excruciating, the film is a quintessential vanity production. The script feels like a first draft that aspired merely to mediocrity and fell well short.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Andrew Lapin

    The movie is dreadful, filled with painfully broad humor, grating performances, and acidly rendered characters.

    The Dissolve Full Review
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