"About a Boy" (2002)
Do we miss Hugh Grant yet? The once-omnipresent romantic comedy movies star has become choosier as of late, showing up onscreen less regularly with the goal that he may direction more consideration when he does. His priggish appeal has once in a while been yet to all the more likely use than it was in "About a Boy" (truly, Working Title), which came amid that cheerful mid 2000s period when adjustments of Nick Hornby books were a classification unto themselves. No man is an island, or, in other words that Nicholas Hoult, Toni Collette and Rachel Weisz merit as much credit as Grant.
On the off chance that "Bruno" and "The Dictator" showed us anything, it's that "Borat" was genuinely lightning in a container. Sacha Baron Cohen's full length social analysis irritated about the same number of individuals as it enchanted, which definitely satisfied the courageous provocateur (regardless of whether Pamela Anderson appeared to be quite confused by the entire experience). Additionally, when's the last time a satire was credited with bringing back a rebound as entertainingly weak as "… not!", not to mention expanding the travel industry to Kazakhstan?
"The Heat" (2013)
This yin-and-yang joining of Sandra Bullock and Melissa McCarthy as befuddled cops in a mid year pal parody was Paul Feig's fiercely fruitful ($230 million) follow-up to "Bridesmaids." Bullock's aspiring, tense and trim FBI specialist is compelled to group with McCarthy's messy, overweight, profane, nonconformist Boston cop so as to capture a terrible medication master. Feig's throwing combo was enlivened, as McCarthy's anarchic comedy relaxes up Bullock's controlled comic planning.