Director: Chris Stokes
Writers: Chaz Echols, Marques Houston
Stars: Draya Michele, Jessica Vanessa DeLeon, Ross Fleming
Runtime: 180 minutes
A guy rekindles his relationship along with his former wife, which will not sit well with an additional woman who's obsessed with the dog. A recovering alcoholic college or university professor trying to put their life back together meets a seductive new student. The lady offers him a fragile escape from reality right up until he realizes she could be insane.
We Belong Collectively, like most “That woman is actually crazy! ” films, does not make said woman problematic figure but more so a generic replica of just what you’re already familiar with. 26-year-old Tracy has just got away from jail and enrolled in a college in Los Angeles, maybe Sacramento, for reasons unfamiliar. We’re never told her major or interest, just that the lady ends up in a Mythology glass ran by a Mr. Betty Lewis.
Someone who just recently acquired off a sabbatical he took due to his existence falling apart. Yet, with your pet sober now and restoring the relationships he ruined, he feels stable and perchance happy. That’s until Tracy, jealous of the closeness Youngsters has with his TA, Leslie, decides she wants him or her. Thus leading to a series of occasions you can likely already suppose. Well, outside of the ending, that is a minor change from what we frequently see.
Initially, I thought this was going to be like Only For One particular Night in, despite the reduced expectations for Draya Michele, the bar would be raised. That, in some ways, it was. Still, I must admit, I don’t know if it was her performing and how she played down Whitfield or because of just how much Stoke plays on her elegance which leaves you enthralled. For with the way We Belong Together is shot, you come to understand how Betty was seduced.
How, in spite of his mind saying no, temptation, over and over, wore along his morals and sense of right and completely wrong until he couldn’t aid but give in. Especially thinking about he was single, likely hasn’t been with someone inside months, maybe over a year, and it isn’t like the girl had any friends above his AA sponsor spectacular TA. Tracy (Draya Michele) trying to invite Thomas to have sex. Initially, I thought it was going to be like Only For One Night in, despite the lower expectations for Draya Michele, the bar would be raised. Which often, in some ways, it was. Yet, I must admit, I don’t understand if it was her acting and how she played away Whitfield or because of simply how much Stoke plays on her splendor which leaves you breathless.
For with the way We all Belong Together is shot, you come to understand how Youngsters was seduced. How, in spite of his mind saying absolutely no, temptation, over and over, wore down his morals and sense of right and wrong until he couldn’t support but give in. Especially contemplating he was single, likely has not been with someone inside months, maybe over a year, and it isn’t like the guy had any friends over and above his AA sponsor and his TA. But, as we endeavor into Tracy getting a little crazy, that is when Michele appears to be pushing herself past exactly where she is as an actress.
Which often isn’t to say she cannot play crazy, the way her eyes look in some scenes may give you pause, yet between her dialog, the particular performance, and the story?
There exists a strong vibe that when this particular film was made, they should have got followed the policy of “Less is more. ” Criticism They Could Have Made Tracy’s Cause of Flipping Out Better The issue with damn near most films like this is they make the woman crazy without placing much, if any, onus on the man. And actually, yes Tracy did lie about quite a few things, however there were multiple warning signs, because noted, that Thomas ignored.
Some of which should have made it very clear, if you are going to have sex with this woman on the regular, be full-on intimate, you should come correct.
Yet, the film does not necessarily really allow Tracy being someone complex and complex. Her mental illness, as it is often used in films like this, is just a quick and easy means to explain why she is acting just how she does. That also because, I guess, the d*** has been so bomb that the girl couldn’t allow someone to be in the way of consistent appointments.
All of which seems like such lazy publishing, since we see it so often, that it takes away from almost everything Michele was doing that made this seem like a good function for her.