Elizabeth Sloane is a lobbyist and often finds herself facing off against some of the most important politicians in America. She's a consummate professional and is often taken as cold and calculating but these elements of her personality only work to her benefit.
In many ways, being a successful lobbyist is like being a chess champion, you always must have the foresight to be at least one step ahead of your opponent and making sure they don't see your moves coming - and if they do, making equally sure that you have a counter measure in place.
After years of success, Elizabeth decides that her time has come to take on one of the biggest challenges; the Gun control laws and Elizabeth soon becomes aware at just what lengths people will go to in order to protect their second amendment right.
Leo Palamino is a failed writer trying to earn a living as a dishwasher while his marriage to Julie rapidly wanes. Things get even more complicated when she tells him that she's writing an online blog about him entitled Why You Suck. Though he's sceptical at first, he starts to get worried when he sees the amount of views the posts have been receiving and then discovers that it's been published as a novel. Wifeless and with his flaws out there for everyone to see, Leo tries to move on but he doesn't do himself any favours when he supposedly finds the woman of his dreams across the street - at her own wedding! Always one to chase after his dreams, he attempts to woo the bride after the ceremony after bonding with her mother who believes she's made a mistake. Will Leo's flaws prove a virtue for once?
Continue: The Right Kind Of Wrong Trailer
Alim (Jimi Mistry, of last year's The Guru) has abandoned his widowed mother and stultifying old life in Toronto for the swinging sexual freedom of London, where he currently works as a film-set photographer and lives with his handsome UNICEF economist boyfriend Giles (Kristen Holden-Reid). All is great in Alim's life, except that he desperately wishes he could share his good fortune with his conservative Muslim family. This loneliness drives Alim to Cary Grant, who as personified by Kyle MacLachlan (affecting a decent replica of the actor's distinctive voice while simultaneously parodying his suave mannerisms) is a dashing gentleman always ready to boost Alim's confidence with advice, compliments, or a pithy quotation from The Philadelphia Story or Gunga Din. Meanwhile, Alim's mother Nura (Suleka Mathew) is woefully jealous of her sister, who is staging a lavish wedding for her son (who has sexual issues of his own), and tries to persuade Alim to leave London - a place that holds shameful secrets for Nura - and return home to fulfill his duties as a good son by getting married and producing grandchildren.
Continue reading: Touch Of Pink Review
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Elizabeth Sloane is a lobbyist and often finds herself facing off against some of the...
Leo Palamino is a failed writer trying to earn a living as a dishwasher while...