Three generations of women — Ms. Fonda and Ms. Small-town values triumph over flashy, big-city California relativism, as happens exclusively and frequently in Hollywood movies. From the opening scene, which catches Ms. Huffman and Ms. Working against its maudlin impulses with lively humor, and at the same time undercutting its laughs with some hard, ugly themes, this movie is neither a standard weepie nor a comforting dramedy. Marshall pulled off the unlikely, somewhat distasteful feat of turning prostitution into a pretext for romantic bliss.
Also, the words "right and wrong" and "truth and lie" are repeated, but the movie's and the characters' worldviews are mixed. The movie also has some crude sexual references and crude language. Thus, although it ends on a redemptive, hopeful note, the movie does not take advantage of the spiritual possibilities of its story. The movie skirts around the possible religious beliefs of the characters and downplays any possible religious components behind its moral elements. She drinks, cusses, flirts, and causes problems in the little Mormon town of Hull, Idaho. The three main characters are identified with these words. Rachel pretty much ignores right and wrong and goes back and forth between lie and truth like a ping pong ball.
Georgia Rule is a American comedy-drama film directed by Garry Marshall. The original music score was composed by John Debney. The film received generally negative reviews from critics, but the lead cast was praised for their performances.
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