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American Pie 2 - Unrated (Widescreen Collector's Edition)
Known as: American Pie 2
Online Status: Owned on UV
Price at time of addition: Unknown
Rating: Unrated
Running Time: 108 minutes
Studio: Universal Studios
Theater Release Date: 2001
Origional Release Date: 2001-01-01
Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1 (Widescreen)
Language: English
Director: J.B. Rogers
ID: 318
ASIN: B00003CY6D
UPC: 025192176821
EAN: 9780783266169
MPN: 025192176821
Date last watch:
Date Added: 2010-09-04
Jason Biggs
Seann William Scott
Shannon Elizabeth
Alyson Hannigan
Chris Klein

Collector's Edition
DTS Surround Sound

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To the horror of prudes everywhere, American Pie 2 is even funnier than its popular predecessor, pushing the R rating with such unabashed ribaldry that you'll either be appalled or surprised by its defiant celebration of the young-adult male libido. Females will be equally shocked or delighted, because like American Pie this appealing, character-based comedy puts the women in control while offering a front-row view of horny guys in all their dubious glory. Which is to say, American Pie is mostly about sex--or, to be more specific, breasts, genitalia, "potential" lesbianism, blue silicone sex toys, crude methods of seduction, "the rule of three" (just watch the movie), a shower of "champagne," phone sex, tantric sex, and, oh yeah... superglue.

In the case of college freshman Jim (Jason Biggs), performance anxiety plagues his upcoming reunion with sexy Czech exchange student Nadia (Shannon Elizabeth), but his buddies from American Pie have a solution: rent a Lake Michigan beach house for the summer, throw wild parties to lure the local "hotties," and score big-time. Beach Party this ain't: blessed with a complete cast reunion from AP1 (including Eugene Levy as Jim's dad), this sequel is anything but innocent, and with the exception of drugs (which are conspicuously absent), pretty much anything goes. The gags are almost nonstop, and director J.B. Rogers (recovering from his debut debacle Say It Isn't So) handles them with laudable precision, allowing his young cast (particularly Biggs, who epitomizes comedic good sportsmanship) to run with lines that most people wouldn't dare utter aloud. The result is a liberating and eminently good-natured comedy that needn't apologize for its one-track mind. --Jeff Shannon

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