The divorced couple put aside their differences and traveled to Bali to prevent their daughter from making the same mistake they made 25 years ago: getting married.
“In an era where rom-coms seem to have completely switched to streaming, the theatrical release ticket to heaven it becomes a welcome breath of fresh air. Thanks to the reunion of George Clooney and Julia Roberts, which in every sense is a real cinematic event, but, more so, a panacea that we did not even know we needed it.
This opportunity came thanks to Ol Parker (director of the acclaimed sequel Oh mom!), thus explaining the intent ticket to heaven, co-written with Daniel Pipsky: “When I was talking to Dan about this, I gave him a quote that said, ‘The opposite of love is not hate, it’s indifference.’ So we made sure that the two main characters never feel indifferent to each other: they are always in conflict, their mutual dislike is energetic and passionate, because it is when passion dies away that love dies. When we pitched this story to Universal, we made it clear that we wanted it to look like a sequel to a movie that was never made. We wanted a recognizable couple at the center.”
It’s about a couple consisting of Georgia (Roberts) and David (Clooney), ex-husband and wife, forced to flee to Bali for the wedding of their daughter Lily (Caitlin Dever) with Gede (Maxim Boutier), a local boy with whom she fell madly in love just a month later. Although they can’t stand each other, Georgia and David will have to work together to stop a girl from making the same mistake that prompted them to get married 25 years ago. (…)
This is where the experience of a pair of high-profile professionals and close real-life friends like Clooney and Roberts, who we haven’t seen together since, takes place. money monster Jodie Foster, dated 2016 and earlier, from the first two chapters of the saga of ocean. Parker literally sews characters onto two actors with whom they can go all out in terms of comedy and improvisation, playing on constant bickering and jokes that are as believable as they are funny. (…) ticket to heaven it doesn’t try to subvert the genre in any way, but allows you to enjoy exactly what it is: a good old-fashioned romantic comedy in which the charisma of the two main characters is crucial.”
Claudia Giampaolo, Chiak Magazine