21 and Over

21 and Over

21 and Over

Post-teen comedy from the writers of The Hangover, following a promising med-student's impromptu 21st that goes wildly out of control the night before his major exam. Stars Justin Chon (Twilight), Skylar Astin (Pitch Perfect) and Miles Teller (Project X).

Straight-A college student Jeff Chang (Chon) has always done what’s expected of him. But when his two best friends Casey and Miller (Astin and Teller) surprise him with a visit for his birthday he decides to do the unexpected for a change, even though his critical medical school interview is early the next morning. What was supposed to be one beer becomes one night of chaos, over indulgence and utter debauchery.

2013Rating: R16, contains violence, sexual references & offensive language93 minsUSA
Comedy
Director:
Jon LucasScott Moore (feature debuts, writers of 'The Hangover')
Cast:
Justin ChonSkylar AstinMiles TellerSarah Wright

Streaming (2 Providers)

21 and Over / Reviews

Variety

Variety

Promising crude straight-boy humor, but delivering sensitive buddy moments and tons of male nudity, this by-the-numbers gut-buster looks slick, moves fast and packs enough laughs to enliven spring-break receipts and earn its helmers more work.

Full review
Time Out

Time Out

Neither as subversively fun as last year’s megadestructive "Project X," nor as creative as "The Hangover" (on which these codirectors broke through as screenwriters), this further installment in the millennials-acting-badly genre serves as a distinctly average placeholder.

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The New York Times

The New York Times

These guys get into more trouble in one night than members of this film's target audience will encounter in their entire college lives.

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Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

This paean to youthful irresponsibility applies the right crude and rude 'tude to its bulging sack of gags to have the desired effect on its target audience.

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Chicago Sun-Times

Chicago Sun-Times

This is one of those 93-minute movies that seem about 88 minutes too long. Or not worth making in the first place.

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A.V. Club

A.V. Club

So slavish in imitating its screenwriters’ big claim to fame that it even ends by teasing a sequel, to which the only sane response is a polite but firm, “Thank you, no.”

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