We have seen the future of romantic comedy and its name is Amy Schumer.

Schumer stars in Trainwreck as Amy, a hard drinking tart with no interest in relationships and nothing but disdain for her happily married sister (Brie Larson).

Schumer stars in Trainwreck as Amy, a hard drinking tart with no interest in relationships and nothing but disdain for her happily married sister (Brie Larson).

What does it all mean? No idea, but it's wonderfully funny. Most of the funny originates with Schumer, but it helps that Bill Hader is the perfect match for her energy Women Canada Goose Hybridge Lite Jacket Red Nz Online and her comedy; whatever else happens with Trainwreck, it proves that Stefon is an ace leading man. Hader also makes various friendship scenes with NBA great James completely believable, and that includes their chats about Downton Abbey.

´╗┐Amy Schumer comedy has big laughs and lots of heart

Surprisingly, you may also find yourself quite moved by serious moments in the third act.

Thank the goddess.

In Trainwreck, we get a female lead who, despite her faults, has no interest in artifice, status, cupid, finding Mr. Right or impressing anyone anywhere; that's something to celebrate.

At long last, a believable (albeit exaggerated) female character materializes in Trainwreck, a loosely autobiographical tale from Schumer about a woman with an XXL libido and non existent self esteem. The comic has said that her film character is not too far from who she was at college, a party hearty girl who is just trying to figure it all out.

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Just bring on more Amy Schumer, please, and soon.

We meet these sisters at the top of the movie when they are just little girls, listening carefully to their father (Colin Quinn) explain that monogamy isn't realistic as he leaves the family.

Trainwreck moves itself into a fairly predictable ending. It's not perfect up until that point, either. It's a bit too long, it's a bit too meandering and it's got a couple of bits that just don't work such as the previously mentioned appearances by Broderick and Evert. Luckily, you'll be laughing so hard you won't care about any of the imperfections.

They go for a drink and fall into bed so far, nothing unusual but then, to Amy's dismay, Dr. Connors calls back for more. He likes her. He wants to see her again. It's so weird. Amy has no experience with this sort of thing.

We meet these sisters at the top of the movie when they are just little girls, listening carefully to their father (Colin Quinn) explain that monogamy isn't realistic as he leaves the family.

And her sister's goofy husband (Mike Birbiglia).

We have seen the future of romantic comedy and its name is Amy Schumer.

Thank the goddess.

On the sidelines of their strange but developing relationship is an interesting crew: we get to visit Amy's dad at the nursing home where MS forces him to live, listen in on Dr. Connors and his buddy (LeBron James) talking about romance, visit Amar'e Stoudemire in hospital, watch an art film starring Daniel Radcliffe and Marisa Tomei and observe a skit with Matthew Broderick and Chris Evert that doesn't really work.

Not that she lives without rules. Amy never sleeps over, never sees the same guy twice and never stops to worry about any of it.

And her sister's goofy husband (Mike Birbiglia).

At long last, a believable (albeit exaggerated) female character materializes in Trainwreck, a loosely autobiographical tale from Schumer about a woman with an XXL libido and non existent self esteem. The comic has said that her film character is not too far from who she was at college, a party hearty girl who is just trying to figure it all out.

Besides family, Amy's immediate circle includes a local homeless guy (Dave Attell) who hangs out near her place, a friend at work (Vanessa Bayer), her manic boss at S'Nuff men's magazine (Tilda Swinton did we know she was hilarious?) and a sort of boyfriend (John Cena) with issues of his own.

Then a funny thing happens when S'Nuff magazine sends Amy to interview a famous sports doctor named Aaron Connors (Bill Hader).

The movie may also (here's hoping) win a new audience for such comics as Dave Attell, Mike Birbiglia, Colin Quinn and Keith Robinson. There's something generous about the casting in Trainwreck. Schumer had a hand in all that, and you get the distinct feeling that she found roles for as many standup talents as she could. Her generosity pays off for the audience, of course; Robinson, for example, only turns up long enough to argue with John Cena in a movie theatre, but it's a moment of comedy gold.