Movie Review

Chick-flick supporting stereo-types

What do you call a movie that supports all types of stereo-types regarding a sexy, blonde designer being more successful than her brunette, lovely sister, who is far better at heart but still does not get the man she wants as she is even ready to sacrifice him for her sister? Some would call it a chick-flick.
Jane, played by Katherine Heigl, is a brides-maid by profession and has been to 27 weddings. She has kept all the 27 dresses to remind her of these people’s weddings and her biggest dream is to get married one day. She is secretly in love with George, her boss, played by Edward Burns, for whom she is only a secretary, who he appreciates for taking care of his thing so carefully. Getting into a relationship with him becomes an even bigger dream as her younger sister Tess, Malin Akermann, arrives and George falls in love with her and they soon start preparing for their wedding. Meanwhile, Jane comes across a writer called Kevin, James Marsden, who seems to be a cynical guy but she later discovers other shades of his character. However, their relationship takes a different turn as he only needed to be a part of her pathetic life to write on it to climb the career ladder of his profession.
The movie seems to be supporting the stereo-type that at some point, blonde is more attractive than any other hair-colour, as Katherine Heigl is actually blonde but her hair-colour was changed to brunette for the movie so she was not as prominent and attractive as her blonde sister. Also, the movie was quite predictable as you could see who Jane was going to choose at the end and how it was all going to end eventually.,,20170199,00.html