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Super laugh | Get Hard

A bank manager facing a prison sentence hires the man who washes his car to toughen him up in his final days of freedom.

➸ Get Hard Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-03-27
Casts : Kevin Hart, Alison Brie, Edwina Findley, T.I., Will Ferrell, Craig T. Nelson
Duration : 100 minutes runtime
Rating : 6.8

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ESTP: Bob Parr/Mr. Incredible, “The Incredibles”

The Adventurer, The Dynamo, The Promoter

So get this. Bob starts off as Mr. Incredible, and then he goes into hiding as Mr. Parr.

Parr, or Par = Average. Like, “par for the course.”

So Mr. Incredible becomes Mr. Average. But only for a little while. You can’t keep a good ESTP down.

Dominant Function, (Se) Extraverted Sensing, “Experience the Experience”

Mr. Incredible needs to be in action, and feels useless if he isn’t doing anything. He’s at his best when he’s responding to every call for help and every opportunity for derring-do. He’s almost late to his own wedding because of all the adventures that present themselves that night.

Years after he and the other supers are forced to go into hiding, Bob repeatedly sneaks out to find adventure. And apparently, this isn’t the first time. His impulsiveness has led to the necessity of relocating his family several times, and it costs him his job at InsuraCare.

Bob comes alive when given the chance to be incredible again. He enjoys all the luxurious perks that come with his new job, gets back in shape, and generally throws himself into the fight with relish. He can’t stand that his own kids aren’t allowed to be incredible themselves.

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⇴ Get Hard Movie Storyline
A bank manager facing a prison sentence hires the man who washes his car to toughen him up in his final days of freedom.

⇒ Get Hard Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-03-27
Casts : Craig T. Nelson, Alison Brie, Will Ferrell, T.I., Edwina Findley, Kevin Hart
Duration : 100 minutes runtime
Rating : 6.8

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Get Crazy with Kevin Hart ➳ Get Hard

A bank manager facing a prison sentence hires the man who washes his car to toughen him up in his final days of freedom.

Release Date : 2015-03-27
Casts : Will Ferrell, Edwina Findley, Alison Brie, Kevin Hart, Craig T. Nelson, T.I.
Duration : 100 minutes runtime
Rating : 6.8

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Parenthood alum Craig T. Nelson has booked a recurring role on Netflix’s upcoming comedy Grace and Frankie, The Hollywood Reporter has learned.

The single-camera comedy, due May 8, centers on nemeses Grace (Jane Fonda) and Frankie (Lily Tomlin), whose lives are turned upside down when their husbands announce they are in love with each other and plan to get married. The women, much to their dismay, find that their lives are permanently intertwined and, much to their surprise, find they have each other. Nelson will appear in four episodes and play Guy, a love interest for Grace.

Last week I started to watch Parenthood … It’s A-M-A-Z-I-N-G! It’s such a good show *.* I’m addicted to it u.u seriously go and watch it ;D


There has never been a more intentionally offensive and crude buddy comedy in recent memory than Etan Cohen’s Get Hard.

Will Ferrell and Kevin Hart are two of the most bankable working Hollywood comedians as of late. Though the former has been in countless movies for much longer than the latter, this smart decision to pair them proves that they could rake in big bucks. The current box office receipts show that it made $94.5 million so far, worldwide. This is Ferrell’s strongest opening week in the past 5 years and Hart’s second best since last year’s Ride Along. After hitting the SXSW festival early in March, the mainstream audiences responded surprisingly well during the first weekend of its release albeit most critics showed no love.

The premise of this film is as cliched as any mainstream comedy could get: a wealthy hedge fund manager named James King (Ferrell), who is accused of stealing millions from the company’s investors, hires Darnell Lewis (Hart), the man who washes his car to make him ready for his upcoming prison stint. We then learn how Darnell badly needs funds to get his daughter, Makayla, out of a neglected inner-city school as he and his wife are not making much money. The movie chronicles James’ last 30 days as a free man while Darnell gives him a run-through of Prison 101 along with the misadventures they go through. This film also includes Alison Brie, Craig T. Nelson and Edwina Findley.

Having mentioned “intentionally offensive”, we meant that this R-rated comedy really doesn’t hold back. It will push the viewers’ boundaries of taste as it throws the punches over and over. Will Ferrell’s character, James King, is a clueless racist in the truest sense of the word. He has no filter in blurting out his preconceptions and ignorant judgment of other races. He even categorized minorities as “miscellaneous” in an argument with Kevin Hart’s Darnell. He delivers it (and most of his jokes) so unapologetically and time-fitting opportunity that the audience won’t be able to control its laughter even though we know how stupid and politically incorrect he comes across. People like that do exist in modern society. Not to mention, Kevin Hart is endearing and likeable in his portrayal of Darnell.

There is an issue with the film’s pacing, though. It seemed quite longer than it needed to be. There is even a scene where James grew doubtful of his own skills to be tough, and Darnell, out of his frustration, impersonated 3 people that can be found in most prisons and engaged James in the seemingly realest scenario that they both knew were coming. That exchange is a tad long and awkward but if you ever need proof of Hart’s quick comedic shifting and skills, this scene is worthy of an award. It is just too good. Having said that, there are more laugh-out-loud moments that are ever present. Cameos by John Mayer, Jimmy Fallon and rapper T.I also makes Get Hard even more hilarious.

The old saying that “there is always truth in jest” proves loud and clear in this film. As the jokes come in, the existing issues of the racial and societal divide in America are subtly highlighted. It’s really no laughing matter, but how they made light of such tough situations is commendable.

Overall, Etan Cohen’s raunchy flick Get Hard delivers solidly on its promise to entertain viewers. As for its mindless, weak plot, it is consciously held together by the strong leads and the comedic chops under their belt.

‘Get Hard’ may be offensive and crass amid its mindless plot but its highly entertaining lead stars make it worth one’s viewing. There has never been a more intentionally offensive and crude buddy comedy in recent memory than Etan Cohen's…
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TRÁILER OFICIAL

Will Ferrell is going to prison—not the comedy legend of “Anchorman,” “Zoolander,” and TV’s “Saturday Night Live” fame, but his latest incarnation—James, a hedge fund manager facing hard time in San Quentin prison on fraud charges—in the outrageous and satirical new comedy “Get Hard” from Warner Bros.

Directed by Etan Cohen, the film pairs Ferrell with comedy phenom Kevin Hart (“The Grudge Match,” “The Wedding Ringer”), who plays the family man and small time entrepreneur the clueless millionaire assumes to be a thug and offers cold, hard cash to teach him how to survive behind bars. The closest Darnell has ever been to prison is seeing it on TV, but he’s no fool—he takes the money—and devises increasingly ridiculous ways to prep James for his impending hard time. Along the way, the unlikely team forges a friendship that will challenge their most basic – and hilariously off-base – pre-conceptions about so many things, including each other.

For Cohen, who also shares writing credit with Jay Martel and Ian Roberts, the movie’s culture clash and send-up of cultural biases are highlighted by the unique comedy styles of Hart and Ferrell. “This movie is not just incredibly funny because of Will Ferrell and Kevin Hart,” he says. “It also takes a swing at satirizing the stereotypes people have by heightening those qualities in these characters, not only in their interactions with each other, but with nearly everyone else they encounter. This is one of the great gifts both Will and Kevin share—the ability to draw audiences into the joke.”

Cohen sees the film’s title as an added bonus, gleefully noting “the confusion it may produce to people that are not sure what it is about. I think if the title makes people uncomfortable, that’s a good thing,” he laughs. “It’s fun, and it’s emblematic of how this movie likes to go to the edge.”

Double entendre notwithstanding, “Get Hard” refers to the process of preparing mentally and physically for prison. When James—a ridiculously wealthy and entitled hedge fund manager with the biggest mansion and the hottest fiancée money can buy (played by comedic actress Alison Brie)— is convicted of fraud and given 30 days to get his affairs in order, he pegs Darnell as just the right kind of criminal to help him prepare for lockup. And Darnell, who is nearly as clueless as James himself about what that entails, is willing to at least fake it to help him survive his prison stint.

“Imagine, for whatever reasons, getting that piece of information that in 30 days you were going to prison—how would you react?” Ferrell muses. This is a question, he tells us, that producer Adam McKay had been grappling with for years, which he and his partners at Gary Sanchez ultimately developed into “Get Hard.” “Every scenario would go through your mind,” he details. “‘I’m going to flee the country… Okay, no, I can’t do that. I’m going to have to learn how to fight.’ Now, imagine that question through the eyes of two people who turn out to be wrong about nearly everything, even each other? I thought that would be a really funny premise. It was something that we kind of built from the ground up, and the final piece was getting Kevin.”

They both loved the idea of taking cultural preconceptions head-on in a genre in which nothing’s off limits—racial stereotypes, potty humor, sexual innuendo, you name it. But in between the jokes and balls-out physical humor both excel at, they also see the film as a story about two guys who become unlikely friends and discover how wrong their preconceptions can be about each other and the world around them.

First and foremost, we set out to make a funny, satirical movie that makes you laugh by taking that to the extreme,” Ferrell says, “That having been said, the relationship in `Get Hard’ is almost a metaphor for surviving in the real world, because James doesn’t live in the real world. He thinks he does, but he’s separated. With all due respect to anyone who’s gone to Harvard, including our director, I was thinking ‘Harvard A**hole,’” he laughs. “Yeah, that was my inspiration. And as much as my character knows about financial dealings and how to make a lot of money, he really is completely ignorant about the rest of how the real world works and how people operate within that world.”

Opening across the Philippines on April 29, “Get Hard” is distributed by Warner Bros. Pictures, a Warner Bros. Entertainment Company.

Will Ferrell Gets Tough for Adult Comedy ‘Get Hard’ Will Ferrell is going to prison—not the comedy legend of “Anchorman,” “Zoolander,” and TV’s “Saturday Night Live” fame, but his latest incarnation—James, a hedge fund manager facing hard time in San Quentin prison on fraud charges—in the outrageous and satirical new comedy “Get Hard” from Warner Bros.