Grown Ups

Grown Ups


The new Adam Sandler comedy about five friends – Sandler, Chris Rock, Rob Schnieder, Kevin James and David Spade – who meet up later in life to honour the passing of their childhood basketball coach. With their wives – Salma Hayek, Maria Bello, Maya Rudolph – and kids in tow, they spend a holiday weekend together, celebrating the glory of their championship years and tapping into their youth.... More

Co-written by Sandler and directed by his go-to-man, Dennis Dugan (Happy Gilmore, Big Daddy, I Now Pronounce You Chuck & Larry).Hide

The Peoples' Reviews

Average ratings from 10 ratings, 11 reviews
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BY ps2tan lister

Been a longtime fan of Adam Sandler since Billy Madison. Loved this movie good funny moments classic bits that are a bit dodgy but overall worth a watch again.

I was expecting a couple of laughs, I got one and I'd already seen it in the films trailer. This would be enjoyable as a movie you happened across on the tv, but no so much if you have to pay for it, that includes on dvd.

Didn't enjoy this movie would agree that it pretty much has no plot.

These guys surely have enough money to risk it on something even slightly challenging, funny or subversive. Instead you get another formulaic, unfunny outing from Sandler and Co. If you like going to a movie knowing what you're going to get - safe, lame and tired comedy - then this is everything you need. Fast food for your brain.

great movie,with a good cast and a few good laughs

Showing 5 of 11 reviews. See all reviews

The Press Reviews

10% of critics recommend.
Rotten Tomatoes Score. More reviews on Rotten Tomatoes

  • The new Adam Sandler comedy has all the charm of a home movie that does not star your own family, which means it's overly sentimental, filled with you-had-to-be-there moments, bad jokes and even worse camera angles. Full Review

  • It doesn't get worse than Grown Ups, Adam Sandler's sloppy entry into this year's man-child-comedy sweepstakes. Lazy, mean-spirited, incoherent, infantile and, above all, witless. Full Review

  • Inoffensive enough to stop you packing up for home, though that’s part of the problem – Sandler and co have rarely played it safer, or more self-indulgent. Full Review

The Talk
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