My One and Only
After catching her husband (Kevin Bacon) in a compromising position, Anne Devereaux (Renée Zellweger) rounds up her teenage sons and hits the road, hoping to find a wealthy new man to care for her family in this comedy based on the real-life childhood of actor George Hamilton. Anne finds no shortage of admirers -- and on her quest for a husband, she soon discovers herself. Eric McCormack, Logan Lerman and Nick Stahl co-star.
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- Richard Loncraine
Widescreen Anamorphic 2.35:1Subtitles
English SDH, Spanish (Neutral)Closed captioned
NoLanguage and sound
English: Dolby Digital 5.1Other features
Color; interactive menus; scene access; behind-the-scenes featurette; making-of featurettes.
My One and OnlyClose
Common Sense Note
Parents need to know that although this 1950s-set comedy starring Renee Zellweger is fairly light and frothy in tone, it takes on mature themes like adultery, single parenthood, and divorce's effects on children. In addition to plenty of irresponsible parenting, expect some swearing (including "f--k") and sexuality (including a scene in which a teen girl bares her breasts to a boy, though they're not shown). Still, in the end, the story proves uplifting, even moving, despite some strong life lessons.
- Sexual Content
- A woman is mistakenly arrested for prostitution; a wife catches her husband in bed with another woman (no nudity, though he does walk around in his boxers while he and his spouse bicker). A teenage girl bares her breasts to a boy her age (but they're not shown); he responds in a fairly gentlemanly fashion.
- A man lunges after a woman, who protects herself and her son by brandishing a fireplace poker. A mother slaps her son. A man pulls a knife on a woman, and her son defends them both by firing a gun.
- Swearing includes several uses of "s--t," plus "bitch," "goddamn," "hell," "damn," and one use of "f--k."
- Social Behavior
- Parents start out behaving badly, but they eventually learn to prioritize their children and get their act together (some do, anyway). Some teens appear derisive of their parents, especially their mother, but they end up appreciating her attempts to better herself and her family.
- Not applicable
- Drugs / Tobacco / Alcohol
- Some social drinking and smoking, accurate for the 1950s setting.
- Age appropriate
- Not an issue
- Depends on your kid and your family
- Not appropriate for kids of the age most likely to want to see it