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Storyline : Sutter Keely lives in the now. It's a good place for him. A high school senior, charming and self-possessed, he's the life of the party, loves his job at a men's clothing store, and has no plans for the future. A budding alcoholic, he's never far from his supersized, whiskey-fortified thirst-master cup. But after being dumped by his girlfriend, Sutter gets drunk and wakes up on a lawn with Aimee Finicky hovering over him. She's different: the "nice girl" who reads science fiction and doesn't have a boyfriend. While Amy has dreams of a future, Sutter lives in the impressive delusion of a spectacular now, yet somehow, they're drawn together.

Based on the novel by Tim Tharp, The Spectacular Now centers on charismatic class clown Sutter Keely (Miles Teller), a party animal whose devil-may-care attitude wears thin with his peers as senior year draws to a close. His classmates—including his ex-girlfriend Cassidy (Brie Larson)—are looking ahead to college, but Sutter can’t even complete an online college application form. A major part of Sutter’s problem is his drinking, as he is always stealing sips from a flask. Day drunk is a near constant state, and at night he amps it up ending up passed out on some random lawn. This is where he is found one morning after by newspaper-delivering Aimee Finicky (Shailene Woodley) a sweet, smart but plain girl who doesn’t really register on the high school popularity charts. But she interests Sutter, so he follows his “live in the now” dictum and pursues her.

To both’s surprise, they find a deep connection, and love soon blooms. Their support of each other inspires both to bravery. For Aimee, this means standing up to her mom about her choice of college. For Sutter, it means finding what happened to his long-gone dad. And from there, the film takes a dark turn in which Sutter must face who he is and what loving someone really means.

The Spectacular Now is remarkable, full of heart and humor while being threaded with threat of heartbreak. It’s a movie placed almost entirely on the shoulder of two young actors, and both Teller and Woodley are perfect in their portrayals. I described Sutter as charismatic above, but I struggle in beginning to express how deeply charming and engaging Teller is onscreen. Throughout the movie Sutter wins over would-be haters and foes with an easy smile and a friendly patter, and it’s totally believable because Teller oozes affability. He’s Ferris Bueller without the ambition, or Tom Cruise without the typical leading man good looks. But beyond this surface charm, Teller layers Sutter with a guarded emotional core. As the movie progresses, these layers fall away and Teller manages each turn with a delicate touch. So when we’ve reached his low point, where his mother (Jennifer Jason Leigh) clutches him close in a tight hug, I wanted to join in and hold him and fix him and just make him feel okay again. Teller’s onscreen charm is radiant, and pulls you into the movie. But it’s his vulnerability that keeps us invested when things become dark.

Storyline : Sutter Keely lives in the now. It's a good place for him. A high school senior, charming and self-possessed, he's the life of the party, loves his job at a men's clothing store, and has no plans for the future. A budding alcoholic, he's never far from his supersized, whiskey-fortified thirst-master cup. But after being dumped by his girlfriend, Sutter gets drunk and wakes up on a lawn with Aimee Finicky hovering over him. She's different: the "nice girl" who reads science fiction and doesn't have a boyfriend. While Amy has dreams of a future, Sutter lives in the impressive delusion of a spectacular now, yet somehow, they're drawn together.

Based on the novel by Tim Tharp, The Spectacular Now centers on charismatic class clown Sutter Keely (Miles Teller), a party animal whose devil-may-care attitude wears thin with his peers as senior year draws to a close. His classmates—including his ex-girlfriend Cassidy (Brie Larson)—are looking ahead to college, but Sutter can’t even complete an online college application form. A major part of Sutter’s problem is his drinking, as he is always stealing sips from a flask. Day drunk is a near constant state, and at night he amps it up ending up passed out on some random lawn. This is where he is found one morning after by newspaper-delivering Aimee Finicky (Shailene Woodley) a sweet, smart but plain girl who doesn’t really register on the high school popularity charts. But she interests Sutter, so he follows his “live in the now” dictum and pursues her.

To both’s surprise, they find a deep connection, and love soon blooms. Their support of each other inspires both to bravery. For Aimee, this means standing up to her mom about her choice of college. For Sutter, it means finding what happened to his long-gone dad. And from there, the film takes a dark turn in which Sutter must face who he is and what loving someone really means.

The Spectacular Now is remarkable, full of heart and humor while being threaded with threat of heartbreak. It’s a movie placed almost entirely on the shoulder of two young actors, and both Teller and Woodley are perfect in their portrayals. I described Sutter as charismatic above, but I struggle in beginning to express how deeply charming and engaging Teller is onscreen. Throughout the movie Sutter wins over would-be haters and foes with an easy smile and a friendly patter, and it’s totally believable because Teller oozes affability. He’s Ferris Bueller without the ambition, or Tom Cruise without the typical leading man good looks. But beyond this surface charm, Teller layers Sutter with a guarded emotional core. As the movie progresses, these layers fall away and Teller manages each turn with a delicate touch. So when we’ve reached his low point, where his mother (Jennifer Jason Leigh) clutches him close in a tight hug, I wanted to join in and hold him and fix him and just make him feel okay again. Teller’s onscreen charm is radiant, and pulls you into the movie. But it’s his vulnerability that keeps us invested when things become dark.

Storyline : Sutter Keely lives in the now. It's a good place for him. A high school senior, charming and self-possessed, he's the life of the party, loves his job at a men's clothing store, and has no plans for the future. A budding alcoholic, he's never far from his supersized, whiskey-fortified thirst-master cup. But after being dumped by his girlfriend, Sutter gets drunk and wakes up on a lawn with Aimee Finicky hovering over him. She's different: the "nice girl" who reads science fiction and doesn't have a boyfriend. While Amy has dreams of a future, Sutter lives in the impressive delusion of a spectacular now, yet somehow, they're drawn together.

Based on the novel by Tim Tharp, The Spectacular Now centers on charismatic class clown Sutter Keely (Miles Teller), a party animal whose devil-may-care attitude wears thin with his peers as senior year draws to a close. His classmates—including his ex-girlfriend Cassidy (Brie Larson)—are looking ahead to college, but Sutter can’t even complete an online college application form. A major part of Sutter’s problem is his drinking, as he is always stealing sips from a flask. Day drunk is a near constant state, and at night he amps it up ending up passed out on some random lawn. This is where he is found one morning after by newspaper-delivering Aimee Finicky (Shailene Woodley) a sweet, smart but plain girl who doesn’t really register on the high school popularity charts. But she interests Sutter, so he follows his “live in the now” dictum and pursues her.

To both’s surprise, they find a deep connection, and love soon blooms. Their support of each other inspires both to bravery. For Aimee, this means standing up to her mom about her choice of college. For Sutter, it means finding what happened to his long-gone dad. And from there, the film takes a dark turn in which Sutter must face who he is and what loving someone really means.

The Spectacular Now is remarkable, full of heart and humor while being threaded with threat of heartbreak. It’s a movie placed almost entirely on the shoulder of two young actors, and both Teller and Woodley are perfect in their portrayals. I described Sutter as charismatic above, but I struggle in beginning to express how deeply charming and engaging Teller is onscreen. Throughout the movie Sutter wins over would-be haters and foes with an easy smile and a friendly patter, and it’s totally believable because Teller oozes affability. He’s Ferris Bueller without the ambition, or Tom Cruise without the typical leading man good looks. But beyond this surface charm, Teller layers Sutter with a guarded emotional core. As the movie progresses, these layers fall away and Teller manages each turn with a delicate touch. So when we’ve reached his low point, where his mother (Jennifer Jason Leigh) clutches him close in a tight hug, I wanted to join in and hold him and fix him and just make him feel okay again. Teller’s onscreen charm is radiant, and pulls you into the movie. But it’s his vulnerability that keeps us invested when things become dark.

Storyline : Sutter Keely lives in the now. It's a good place for him. A high school senior, charming and self-possessed, he's the life of the party, loves his job at a men's clothing store, and has no plans for the future. A budding alcoholic, he's never far from his supersized, whiskey-fortified thirst-master cup. But after being dumped by his girlfriend, Sutter gets drunk and wakes up on a lawn with Aimee Finicky hovering over him. She's different: the "nice girl" who reads science fiction and doesn't have a boyfriend. While Amy has dreams of a future, Sutter lives in the impressive delusion of a spectacular now, yet somehow, they're drawn together.

Based on the novel by Tim Tharp, The Spectacular Now centers on charismatic class clown Sutter Keely (Miles Teller), a party animal whose devil-may-care attitude wears thin with his peers as senior year draws to a close. His classmates—including his ex-girlfriend Cassidy (Brie Larson)—are looking ahead to college, but Sutter can’t even complete an online college application form. A major part of Sutter’s problem is his drinking, as he is always stealing sips from a flask. Day drunk is a near constant state, and at night he amps it up ending up passed out on some random lawn. This is where he is found one morning after by newspaper-delivering Aimee Finicky (Shailene Woodley) a sweet, smart but plain girl who doesn’t really register on the high school popularity charts. But she interests Sutter, so he follows his “live in the now” dictum and pursues her.

To both’s surprise, they find a deep connection, and love soon blooms. Their support of each other inspires both to bravery. For Aimee, this means standing up to her mom about her choice of college. For Sutter, it means finding what happened to his long-gone dad. And from there, the film takes a dark turn in which Sutter must face who he is and what loving someone really means.

The Spectacular Now is remarkable, full of heart and humor while being threaded with threat of heartbreak. It’s a movie placed almost entirely on the shoulder of two young actors, and both Teller and Woodley are perfect in their portrayals. I described Sutter as charismatic above, but I struggle in beginning to express how deeply charming and engaging Teller is onscreen. Throughout the movie Sutter wins over would-be haters and foes with an easy smile and a friendly patter, and it’s totally believable because Teller oozes affability. He’s Ferris Bueller without the ambition, or Tom Cruise without the typical leading man good looks. But beyond this surface charm, Teller layers Sutter with a guarded emotional core. As the movie progresses, these layers fall away and Teller manages each turn with a delicate touch. So when we’ve reached his low point, where his mother (Jennifer Jason Leigh) clutches him close in a tight hug, I wanted to join in and hold him and fix him and just make him feel okay again. Teller’s onscreen charm is radiant, and pulls you into the movie. But it’s his vulnerability that keeps us invested when things become dark.

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