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Teen comedy. When every college turns him down, Bartleby 'B' Gaines (Justin Long) decides to make one up. Welcome to South Harmon Institute of Technology, where the students teach the classes, the Dean lives in a trailer out the back, and Bartleby's on the way to scoring with the girl of his dreams.
Justin Long has been hovering on the edges of movies like The Break-Up and Dodgeball, providing little comic bursts that are often funnier than the rest of the movie. In Accepted, Long plays Bartleby Gaines, a fast-talking slacker who, when he gets rejected by every college he applied to, invents a phony college to get his parents off his back. Unfortunately, the website his best friend creates is too effective--hundreds of other rejects apply and are accepted. Instead of revealing the hoax, Gaines decides to forge ahead and let the students create their own curriculum, little suspecting that their school is obstructing the expansion plans of the nearby snobbish college. Accepted is much better than you might expect, given the low bar set by most campus comedies; it aims for, and sometimes achieves, the blend of slapstick and social satire that Animal House embodied. Long proves to be a charming leading man without losing his quirky comic sense and the supporting cast is consistently entertaining, particularly stand-up comedian Lewis Black, who delivers a variety of sardonic rants about society. Accepted's critique of conformism is glib--you wish they'd given it a little more bite--but it's still valid and a pleasant sliver of substance in an otherwise vapid genre. --Bret FetzerSee all Product Description
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Top Customer Reviews
As a feature this has much more in common with more traditional US college humour or fare such as the Animal House or Dazed and Confused like that than more recent movies like American Pie, Old Skool etc. There are only one or two sexually references in the humour and it never becomes vulgar or gross out.
In a party gig sequence there is a revamped version of Dont You Forget About Me playing out.
There are themes about the commercialisation of college, expectations and experience in buying an education and the idea of a fun college vs. elite fraternity hell, although it is all played for laughs and entertainment value. It is a funny feature and without plunging any depths of profoundity is engaging enough to keep viewing attention, the "good guys" are sympathetic and the "villains" unlikeable but not despicable in an unrealistic way.
I would recommend this to anyone, particularly fans of any of the films I've mentioned already.
So, he creates the South Harmon Institute of Technology, and lo and behold, he is accepted.
However, his parents want to see the website, the campus, and the dean. So now he has his friend Sherman build a web page, they lease out an abandoned psychiatric hospital, and they hire Sherman's uncle Ben to be the dean.
The web page was done so well, that hundreds of students show up at the front door, all of which were turned down by other colleges.
Faced with no choice, Bartleby decides to proceed with turning South Harmon into a real college......
Never really had any intention of seeing this movie, but it was a real treat and harks back to the high school movies of the eighties.
Long is great as always and reminds one of Cusack in movies like better off dead and the sure thing. The rest of the cast are okay, but really have nothing on Long.
It loses its pace toward the end, what with all the speeches about equality, and the posh school grates after a while, but with films like this, we always need a bad guy, and we always need a heart warming speech.
well worth seeing though....
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Film was great. Quality was not the best in some places. Although definite watch again.Published 4 months ago by shelby
Teen film. I like the film. It's better than some ' great film '. I like itPublished 7 months ago by Danny
I loved this film. It has the "feel-good factor", but does address a few serious issues in a jokey way. Read morePublished 9 months ago by hilarymay
Descent watch this. Good comedy. As dumb as they get. J Counsell.Published 10 months ago by Lincoln