The Inbetweeners Movie (2011) Poster

The Inbetweeners Movie (2011)

  • Rate: 7.0/10 total 21,672 votes 
  • Genre: Comedy
  • Release Date: 25 November 2011 (USA)
  • Runtime: 97 min
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The Inbetweeners Movie (2011)


The Inbetweeners Movie 2011tt1716772.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: The Inbetweeners Movie (2011)
  • Rate: 7.0/10 total 21,672 votes 
  • Genre: Comedy
  • Release Date: 25 November 2011 (USA)
  • Runtime: 97 min
  • Filming Location: Gatwick Airport, Crawley, West Sussex, England, UK
  • Budget: £3,500,000(estimated)
  • Gross: £41,800,000(UK)(20 September 2011)
  • Director: Ben Palmer
  • Stars: James Buckley, Blake Harrison and Joe Thomas
  • Plot Keyword: Holiday | Teenager | British Youth | Briton Abroad

Writing Credits By:

    (in alphabetical order)

  • Damon Beesley  written by
  • Iain Morris  written by

Known Trivia

  • James Lee Hunt, Sam Sheriff and Tom Wells got picked out of over a thousand applicants to play James’s Friends. Another guy Chris originally was picked but it was seen as a better option to have three friends however he is an extra in the club scene in which James and his friends feature.
  • Although the boys’ holiday is set in Malia (Greece), the majority of external filming took place in Magaluf (Majorca) – with any signs mentioning the location covered or replaced.
  • Anthony Head, who plays Will’s dad, is the real life father of Emily Head, who plays Carli.
  • When the kid by the pool pulls Jay’s shorts down a body double was used to ‘superimpose’ his privates.

Goofs: Continuity: When Simon and Carli are on the Boat Carli's hair changes form shot to shot. When the camera is showing her face some hair is down her back, but when it shows her back it is all down her front.

Plot: Four socially troubled 18-year-olds from the south of England go on holiday to Malia.  »

Story: Four socially troubled 18-year-olds from the south of England go on holiday to Malia.


Synopsis: Four teenage misfits – Will, Simon, Jay and Neil – have finished their A-levels and are about to leave Rudge Park Comprehensive, much to the relief of Mr. Gilbert, their sarcastic, cynical sixth form tutor. Within their final week of school, however, Jay’s grandfather dies, Simon is dumped by his girlfriend Carli and Will discovers that his divorced father has unexpectedly married his much younger mistress. Depressed, the boys decide to go on holiday together and Neil books them on a trip to Malia, Crete.

Their accommodation in Malia is awful, but the boys meet four girls – Alison, Lucy, Lisa and Jane – in an empty bar during their first night out. Their initial meeting goes less than smoothly- Will chats to Alison and pokes fun at her cliched "Greek waiter boyfriend", Simon bores Lucy to death talking about Carli, Neil has a non-conversation with Lisa, and Jay "gets stuck" with the bubbly, if somewhat overweight Jane. The girls go on their way after Neil pulls two older women, but arrange to meet the boys the next day. Outside the bar, Simon sees Carli across the street. He talks awkwardly with her before being run over by a quadbike ridden by James, an obnoxious club rep and Carli’s new squeeze. Carli reveals she is going to a boat party later in the week, and Simon pledges to meet her there.

The next morning, Will and Simon awaken to find Neil being given oral sex by a middle-aged woman and Jay sleeping face-down in an ants’ nest outside. After sobering up, they go to meet the girls by their hotel pool. While there, Jay has his shorts pulled down by a local child and throws him into the pool in retaliation, only to find that the boy cannot swim. At the same time, Will gets into an argument with a family whose poolside sun-loungers were ‘requisitioned’ by the boys, tactlessly pointing out that their wheelchair-bound daughter ‘doesn’t even need a sun-lounger’. Having publicly humiliated themselves, the boys are quickly thrown out of the hotel.

Outside, Jay argues with Simon over his continuing obsession with Carli and they fight in the street. Will and Neil separate the pair and drag them off in different directions. Desperate to buy a ticket for the boat party, Simon attempts to sell his clothes to James, but never gets paid for them. Meanwhile, Jay angrily tears up two tickets he secretly bought for them as a surprise. He and Neil then go to a nightclub hoping to meet more girls, only to witness a male stripper performing autofellatio on stage. The duo subsequently run into James and his friends, who ridicule and threaten them until they leave.

Later that evening, the four boys meet back at the bar and bury the hatchet. Before long, the girls turn up and suggest that they all go skinny dipping at the local beach. Jane attempts to kiss Jay, but he is embarrassed by her size so she leaves him behind. Will has better luck with Alison until he stumbles across her Greek boyfriend having sex with another woman; Alison then runs off in tears. Lucy and Simon appear to be growing closer until he sees Carli on the beach and leaves Lucy alone in the sea.

Eventually, the boys are able to obtain tickets for the boat party. On board, Carli kisses Simon passionately in order to make James jealous, and Simon realises he is being used. Jay apologises to Jane, and she takes him into the toilets to perform oral sex on him. After finishing, they encounter James, who mocks Jane’s weight and tries to extort money from Jay in order to snort cocaine. Jay complies, but gives him a 20 note that had been concealed in his anus as a bribe for ‘corrupt foreign cops’, resulting in James unknowingly walking around with faeces on his nose for the rest of the day. After a conversation about ‘ethics’, Neil and Lisa decide to be together and celebrate by dry-humping each other.

Meanwhile, Alison hunts out Will and asks to be his girlfriend. He eagerly accepts as Simon finally realises that Lucy, who gave him her ticket so that he could attend the party, is more worthy of his attention than Carli. Simon then attempts to jump off the boat and swim to her on the beach as a grand romantic gesture, but nearly drowns in the process and has to be airlifted to shore. As several paramedics load him into an ambulance, Lucy rushes over to him in concern and the two reconcile.

After the boat party is over, the other boys and girls visit Simon in hospital, and once he recovers they all spend the rest of their holiday together as couples. Eventually, the four boys head home to the UK, looking forward to the next stage of their lives. As they meet their families at the airport, their girlfriends exit the same terminal and introduce themselves to the boys’ parents as the film ends. In a final scene during the credits, Mr. Gilbert is seen riding a quad-bike through the streets of Malia in his underwear.


FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Damon Beesley known as executive producer
  • Iain Morris known as executive producer
  • Rosa Romero known as line producer
  • Christopher Young known as producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Simon Bird known as Will McKenzie
  • James Buckley known as Jay Cartwright
  • Blake Harrison known as Neil Sutherland
  • Joe Thomas known as Simon Cooper
  • Emily Head known as Carli D'Amato
  • Lydia Rose Bewley known as Jane
  • Laura Haddock known as Alison
  • Tamla Kari known as Lucy
  • Jessica Knappett known as Lisa
  • Theo Barklem-Biggs known as Richard
  • Theo James known as James
  • Anthony Head known as Will's Dad
  • Victoria Willing known as Mrs. Cartwright
  • Greg Davies known as Mr. Gilbert
  • Henry Lloyd-Hughes known as Mark Donovan
  • Belinda Stewart-Wilson known as Polly MacKenzie
  • Robin Weaver known as Pamela Cooper
  • Martin Trenaman known as Alan Cooper
  • Alex MacQueen known as Kevin Sutherland
  • David Schaal known as Jay's Dad
  • Sophie Colquhoun known as Susie
  • Carolin Stoltz known as Woman On Laptop
  • Etalia Turnball known as Jay's Sister
  • Dominic Frisby known as Customer
  • Lauren O'Rourke known as Nicole
  • Lily Lovett known as Rachel
  • John Seaward known as Big John
  • Cush Jumbo known as Check In Woman
  • Bobby Hirston known as Burnley Lad
  • Tracy Temperton known as Holiday Rep
  • Jimmy Roussounis known as Greek Man
  • Matthew Wilson known as Hard Steve
  • Eloise Joseph known as PR Girl
  • Andrew Spiers known as Barman
  • Catherine Breeze known as Neil's Northern Bird (as Cathy Breeze)
  • Christopher Miltiadou known as Greek Boy
  • Malcolm Scates known as Angry Man
  • David Mumeni known as Hotel Staff Member
  • Storme Toolis known as Wheelchair Girl
  • Fernando Lopez known as Fernando
  • David Chrysanthou known as Nicos
  • Katarina Gellin known as Donna
  • Christopher Battye known as Supporting Artist (uncredited)
  • Emma Louise Cargill known as Hotel Guest (uncredited)
  • Sam Creed known as Drunk guy (uncredited)
  • James Lee Hunt known as James's Friend (uncredited)
  • Tyrone Jeffers known as Night clubber (uncredited)
  • TJ Nelson known as Hard Bloke (uncredited)
  • Callum Weir known as Extra (uncredited)



Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Michael Byrne known as prosthetics technician
  • Louise Coles known as makeup artist
  • Peta Dunstall known as chief hair
  • Lisa Kennedy known as makeup & hair designer: Crete
  • Kristyan Mallett known as prosthetics designer
  • Nicola Mount known as makeup supervisor
  • Charlotte Rogers known as hair and make up artist
  • Emma Scott known as make-up and hair designer

Art Department:

  • Martin Griffiths known as dressing props
  • Neil Griffiths known as props
  • Kate Suzanne Hunter known as art department trainee
  • Sally Lock known as graphics designer
  • Michael Marczewski known as art department trainee
  • Nick Pelham known as storyboard artist
  • Paul Robinson known as stand-by props
  • Mark Runchman known as dressing prop daily




Production Companies:

  • Bwark Productions
  • Film4 (for)
  • Young Films

Other Companies:

  • ARRI Media  ARRI Alexa camera provided by
  • Allan Chapman & James Insurance Brokers  E&O insurance
  • Art4noise  post-production facilities
  • Audiolink Radio Communications  walkie talkies
  • Compuhire  computer playback
  • De Lane Lea  ADR recording
  • Dolby Laboratories  sound mix
  • Fatts  post production script
  • Film4  funding
  • Getty Images  stock footage
  • Goldcrest Post Production London  sound post-production
  • Helicopter Film Services  aerial filming by
  • Hothouse Music  music clearances
  • Salon  HD Avid equipment rental
  • Warner Bros. Entertainment  stock footage


  • Bir Film (2012) (Turkey) (all media)
  • ARP Sélection (2011) (France) (theatrical)
  • Aurum (2011) (Spain) (theatrical)
  • Entertainment (2011) (UK) (theatrical)
  • French Connection (2011) (France) (theatrical)
  • Golden Village Pictures (2012) (Singapore) (theatrical)
  • MVP Entertainment (2012) (Singapore) (theatrical)
  • Maple Pictures (2011) (Canada) (theatrical)
  • Square One Entertainment (2011) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • Village Roadshow (2011) (Australia) (theatrical)
  • Wrekin Hill Entertainment (2012) (USA) (theatrical)
  • Channel 4 DVD (2011) (UK) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • Front Row Filmed Entertainment (2012) (United Arab Emirates) (all media) (Middle East)
  • Noori Pictures (2011) (South Korea) (all media)
  • Tanweer Films (2011) (India) (all media)



Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • House of Curves

Visual Effects by:

  • Fiorenza Bagnariol known as digital film bureau
  • Sudeepto Bose known as digital compositor: uncredited
  • Andrew Daffy known as visual effects supervisor
  • Mikkel Hansen known as digital compositor
  • Neil Harrison known as digital intermediate systems administrator
  • Timothy P. Jones known as digital film bureau
  • Matthew Lawrence known as digital compositor
  • Rob Pizzey known as digital colourist
  • Dan Prince known as digital artist
  • Aurora Shannon known as digital intermediate assistant

Release Date:

  • Ireland 17 August 2011
  • UK 17 August 2011
  • Iceland 4 November 2011
  • Australia 20 November 2011
  • USA 25 November 2011
  • Russia 1 December 2011
  • France 21 December 2011
  • Spain January 2012
  • Italy 4 January 2012
  • Denmark 5 January 2012
  • Singapore 5 January 2012
  • Netherlands 19 January 2012
  • Belgium 1 February 2012
  • Germany 2 February 2012
  • Norway 9 March 2012
  • Poland 4 May 2012



Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

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Posted on March 29, 2012 by Harry in Movies | Tags: , .


  1. hwangeruk from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    Most people probably know what they are going to get before enteringthe cinema. So sniffy pseudo intellectuals should probably stay clear.But if you're the sort of person who liked the TV series, doesn't thinkthey are a "chav" by eating McDonalds and likes fart jokes then youwill really enjoy this movie. The whole audience laughed out loud onmany occasions. No its not a clever plot, but they do manage to purveya slice in time where we are all making the mistakes we all do as wemove from adolescence into adulthood. The primary characters maintaintheir chemistry (which must only come with having now spent so muchtime with each other). You don't eat a cheese sandwich expecting aMichelin star, and so it is when watching this movie. Its silly, funny,cringe worthy humour. I really enjoyed it, and I imagine a good manyothers will too.

  2. Thomasamills from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    If you are like me and you love the inbetweeners television show, thenthe movie will have been much anticipated. I am pleased to report thatthe movie is not a disappointment. Will, Simon, Jay and Neil are alltogether as the group head out to Malia for a lads holiday afterleaving school. It is meant to be the holiday of a life time, but inclassic inbetweeners style not everything goes to plan.

    The film is meant to be a fair well to the guys after three verysuccessful TV series and the lads go out in style. The opening of thefilm sees Simon being dumped by Carli, which gives Jay the idea thatthe group should leave their troubles behind and have a holiday full ofdrink, girls and many other things. The holiday shows the boys at thehighest of highs and the lowest of lows, but in the end having the timeof their lives.

    These characters have made me laugh for the past couple of years ontelevision and I was sad to hear that the third series would be thelast. However I was pleasantly surprised when I heard about the moviebeing made. It would be a final send off to four of the funniest faceson TV. The film (just like the show) gives each character their ownproblems and triumphs as the film goes on and as we expect, some veryembarrassing moments. The film is very funny and has numerous laugh outloud moments, but the great thing is the spirit of the film. It has agood heart and a script that gives the characters we care about fittingconclusions.

    The credit has to be given to the writers Ian Morris and Damon Beesleywho wrote the show as well. This is more then just a spin off from theshow, it is a uplifting tale for the four boys full of plenty oflaughs. I hope the film receives praise from the critics as it is morethen just the comedy of the year, but in my mind one of the best filmsof the year.

    Never disappointed or bored at any point in the film, the inbetweenersmovie is a wonderful tale of coming of age. You will be pushed to finda more entertaining and funny film all year. I loved it!

  3. matthew-ward-747-728944 from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    Don't get me wrong – I loved The Inbetweeners series, which packed afreshness and sparkle that far outshone many of the pallid comedicofferings of the late noughties. In all accounts, sadly, I feel thefilm failed to capture the magic of the show.

    The movie plot positively throbs with potential – horny teens, a chavvyholiday destination, a pot of money from a dead grandparent. What couldgo wrong? Sadly the characters proved utterly skin-deep, the jokes weresparse and predictable, and the finale an embarrassment with thecharacters' half-baked romances.

    The television series were a warm and funny reflection on the trials ofBrit adolescence. This film provides a few banal little holidayvignettes and a poo joke. Disappointing.

  4. TheDarragh from Ireland
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    **** may contain spoilers**** A frustrating one this. As a big screenadaptation, you are expecting to take your characters out of theircomfort zone and on to the big screen. To do this you would expect a) anew setting (easily done), b) references to the small screenequivalents (minimal) and c) some depth and character development(non-existent).

    In terms of b), references were thin on the ground. The characters werethemselves, a few minor characters made cameos (John and Mark pale incomparison to Mr Gilbert's shining 30 seconds) but the word 'clunge'was decidedly absent. Did the producers not think people would 'get'this? No reference to Will 'almost' losing his virginity, when asked?In terms of c) this was most frustrating. The boys are at a crossroadsin their lives, and the movie could have explored this. We get littlehints of things about to change: Simon and Jay drifting apart, talk ofUniversity, Jay's ongoing Dad-issues; it's like these plot points aretouched upon but not at all explored. Superbad is a great lesson intastefully handled sub-plots like this.

    Ultimately, a frustrating movie. It lacked the spark that thefree-flowing dialogue of TV provided, as well as lacking the depthbeyond 'dick & fart' jokes that the big screen requires.

  5. shevace from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    This is the first review of ever been compelled to write – it's adirect result of having read some reviews in the media slating thisfilm for not 'moving on the characters' etc…

    As a huge fan of the TV series I was very nervous about how this filmwould go prior to it's release I told people 'I hope it's not the usualfeature film formula – they go away, have fun, fall out, and reconcilefor the final party' – I must say, and it won't spoil the film foranyone when I do, that's exactly what happens….but done with suchbrilliance no one will mind.

    As has been stated by other reviewers the film is no more than anextended episode of the TV show – but when you 4 such perfectcharacters that is exactly how it should be. The cinema I watched it inwas packed (with people of both genders and all ages) and in stitchesfrom start to finish. The film, like the series, is so close to thetruth regarding being 17/18 and the rubbish you get up to that youcan't help but be dragged into the world of Neil, Jay, Simon and Will.

    A wonderful ending to a wonderful series – the world is a sadder placewithout this comedy and, more importantly, these four characters.

  6. moviexclusive from Singapore
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    There are many great TV shows which never made it to our local screens.While we are familiar with sitcoms like Friends (for those who are,well, a little older) and Glee (we don't know anyone who does not likethis cultural phenomenon), there are sitcoms like The Inbetweenerswhich are just as good – if not better. And how do we know that?

    It's British.

    The award winning production aired for three seasons from 2008 to 2010in Britain, and has been nominated at BAFTA and won accolades at theBritish Academy Television Awards and the British Comedy Awards. Theepisodic adventures of a suburban teenager are chronicled in thisseries as he and his friends make life work at the fictional Rudge ParkComprehensive. This movie version follows their misadventures as theygo on a holiday in Crete after their final year at school together. Itis supposed to serve as an ending to the TV series written by creatorsDamon Beesley and Iain Morris.

    The film directed by Ben Palmer is a hoot to watch, especially if youstep into the theatre with no background knowledge of the series, orthe personalities of the four protagonists Will, Simon Jay and Neil.The fun and joy is sitting through the 97 minute movie, slowly knowingthese four characters played by Simon Bird, Joe Thomas, James Buckleyand Blake Harrison. With each of them displaying a unique personality,you are reminded of your own memories of hanging out with your friendson your first overseas trip. It helps, of course, if you are a guy.

    We haven't seen the original TV series to know what the humour is like,but judging from this movie, we can tell you that this is one teencomedy that will leave you in stitches. While it the shyer viewer(probably of the female species) may be slightly embarrassed by some ofthe scenes (warning: expect to see, err, genitalia), the movie neverbecomes distasteful and offensive. While some may consider it on thebrinks of becoming obnoxious, the crude humour remains truly funnythroughout. Maybe it's the British accent, or maybe it's the sociallyawkward boys who you cannot bear to hate – this is a comedy that youwill enjoy.

    Narrated by Bird's character Will, the boys' holiday is marked withdrugs, booze and sex, or so they had hoped. Things go wrong in the mosthilarious ways and each of them ends up in different unthinkableconsequences. Watch out for a scene where the four boys attempt tosteal the sun tan chairs at a hotel pool – you don't know whether tosympathize or laugh at them when things go awry.

    Amidst the laughs, there is heart in the movie. There are stories oflove, tales of friendship and how people stand by each other at the endof the day. You'll come to realise that while not every one of us hasthe fortune to live the perfect life, it is the people around us thatmatters the most.

  7. Johnny Hollywood from Sydney, Australia
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    Despite this British sitcom's surprisingly far-reaching fan base (not asingle seat of the four hundred in my cinema was left unoccupied) Istill find myself having to explain the show to family members, casualacquaintances and my favourite movie-loving cab driver on the way home.

    So, a quick recap. The premise is simple: we follow four friends on thefringe of social status, somewhere between the 'normal kids' and the'freaks', as they meander their way through high school and its teenageperils. There's the nerdy but level-headed narrator Will (Simon Bird),selfish relationship-dependent Simon (Joe Thomas), compulsive liar andbig-noter Jay (James Buckley) and lovable dimwit Neil (Blake Harrison).The film picks up, naturally, during the last day of school. The boysdecide to book a party holiday to Greece to help Simon get over hisbreak-up with Carli, but things get hairy when Simon, who is at thefurthest point from being over his ex, spots her on the same trip.

    If I had to justify why I loved this film with one sentence, it wouldbe this: at no point does it stray from the formula that made the showso refreshing. The humour is there, as are the scenes of incrediblesocial awkwardness, but this consistency begins with propercharacterisation. Every fan of the show has a personal favourite, andshould be pleased to hear that their move to the big screen has notcoerced creators Beesley and Morris into thinking they should customisethe characters to suit a wider audience. By the end of the film, eachof the four is in an inherently better position in their life than theywere two hours ago, but how they all get there remains entrenched intypical Inbetweeners fashion.

    What does this mean exactly? It means that the screenplay putsindividual character development on the backburner for most of thefilm, instead preferring to fill every scene with a truckload of jokesranging from slapstick, the spoken word and a merciless array ofcringe-worthy moments; the kind that have become the niche of theseries. In any other genre this could be considered a sour point, butcomedies are granted exceptions on the basis that they exist primarilyto entertain, not to provide a moral, or indeed, much deep thinking atall. Does each character learn something about their life through theirexperience in Greece? Sure. Should we expect them to let the rest oftheir life be guided by these same profound moments of clarity? I doubtit.

    Anyone even slightly familiar with the series would be aware of itsunrelentingly crude subject matter, which some might interpret asvulgar or even offensive. That's a personal call, and while it doesn'tconcern my comedic sensibilities in the slightest, I must warn the morepolitically correct among us that this is not a movie for you. Fewsocial taboos are left undisturbed, and when you couple this with thenotion that filmmakers can get away with a lot more on the big screen(a saying that rings especially true for The Inbetweeners), it isrecommended that fence-sitters have a long think about how they feelabout the series, lest they return home with the unexplained compulsionto take a boiling hot bath and scrub until a little skin comes off.

    If I had to make a couple of minor criticisms, I would say that ahandful of party clichés are overdone (see: front-on shots of friendswalking in slow- motion through a club with big grins on their faces)and that some realism is lost when Simon appears too gullible to bebelieved (you'll know it when you see it). However, these moments arefew and far between, and fail to detract from making this the funniestmovie I've seen in a good few years.

    *There's nothing I love more than a bit of feedback, good or bad. Sodrop me a line on and let me know what youthought of my review.*

  8. Raphezir from Germany
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    It's just a movie and it should just entertain but thats so far awayfrom reality that I wasn't able to laugh about anything because thisillogicalness annoyed me so much. It was like when I watched Episode IIand Padme fell in love with Anakin because of nothing – just because ithad to happen, even though he acted like a total moron. That's whathappens in this movie all the time. Three of the four boys always dothe worst thing possible but the girls stick with them as if they werethe only boys on the island. In some parts it's so frustrating, that Iwanted to leave the cinema. And then it really wants to end like a lovestory as if that was the way people may fall in love, althougheverybody knows it wouldn't even happen in the Twilight Zone. And OMGdon't let me start about a guy who wants to go to college and givesaway all his clothes to a stranger trusting… no seriously. If youreally don't care whats actually happening in this movie besides thecomedy, you might be able to find this kinda funny but if you even needthe tiniest piece of logic, you may prolly just sit there shaking yourhead. Definitely one of the worst movies I have ever seen.

  9. princessnaomi95 from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    People are saying the series is far better than the movie… butwithout the movie there wouldn't be an end to the Inbetweeners! Theseries ended with their camping trip. People would think.. whathappened next? In the series, we never really saw the lads stand ontheir own 2 feet, asking their parents for money, lifts and so on. Inthe film they grow up. The quotes/script in the film are legendary!!The dancing scene is also legendary, who-ever thought of the moves arejust the best! Seeing a different side of them that you wouldn't see inthe series was a breath of fresh air.

    Its only a matter of time until they get the green light for part 2(fingers crossed) Rumours state that its going to be Neils wedding andI cant help but think that it would be in competition with TheHangover!!

    Overall, couldn't stop laughing all the way through the film and when Iheard it was in cinemas I went straight away! Its a film you can watchover and over and over again without getting bored of it! LOVE IT!

  10. paudie from Ireland
    29 Mar 2012, 4:07 pm

    I haven't seen the Inbetweeners TV show but had read enough about itand the movie to have a fair idea of what to expect.

    I got what I expected, that is a crude, foul mouthed, simple movie withsome hilarious lines and scenes. The movie has the four characters fromthe TV show heading to Crete for a sun holiday after they finishsecondary school.

    It is an unashamedly laddish movie with themes, characters andsituations that will be familiar to any male who has been on a "lads"sun holiday, had their heart broken or pined for a girl you know youhaven't a chance of hooking up with.

    There is plenty of gratuitous nudity (almost all of it male), vomit,excrement, clichéd characters and plot twists and lot of hugging andlearning at the end. This may seem ironic given what goes on in therest of the movie but despite all their faults you do like the fourlads.

    The main thing is that it delivers on its promise of a lot of bellylaughs.

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