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Times of India
Can a small-time drug dealer manage to smuggle an enormous supply of marijuana into the US from Mexico with the help of a fake wife and two pretend kids?
Small-time drug dealer David Clark (Jason Sudeikis) must cross the US-Mexico border to smuggle a major drug consignment, clear debts and make things right with drug lord Brad (Ed Helms). David comes up with a plan to fulfill his dangerous mission.
To appear harmless, he pretends to be part of a happy American family on vacation to Mexico. He hires Rose, the stripper (Jennifer Aniston), to be his wife and two teenagers (Will Poulter, Emma Roberts) to be his children. Can the fake family pull off the unfamiliar task?
If outrageous, politically incorrect, sleazy or, to be specific, 'genital jokes' offend you,
We're the Millers
may not amuse you. However, if you are not a holier-than-thou type and find plenty of adult humour hilarious, there's enough madness in the film to keep you entertained.
In spite of a predictable story (we all know the fake family will end up functioning as a real family eventually), what makes the movie work is the spectacular comic timing and performances of the lead actors. They lend just the right amount of chutzpah to their bizarre roles. The madcap characters don't get mushy at the drop of a hat which is hugely refreshing. What also clicks is the balance the story manages to maintain between heart- warming emotions and dirtiness.
Jennifer Aniston shuttles between motherly and sultry with utmost ease. Men are bound to drool over her in an elaborate stripping scene. Jason Sudeikis gets his rude act right. Will Poulter is adorable as the 'virgin' nice boy while Emma Roberts blends in perfectly as the wild child.
We're the Millers
is a predictable but funny road trip movie that's loaded with sexual expletives. In spite of the occasional silliness, it does make you laugh.