What Men Want: Movie Review

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Directed by – Adam Shankman

Produced by – James Lopez, Will Packer

Starring – Taraji P. Henson, Aldis Hodge, Richard Roundtree, Wendi McLendon-Covey, Tracy Morgan, Tracy Morgan, Josh Brener, Phoebe Robinson, Max Greenfield, Jason Jones , Grant Hill, Shaquille O’Neal

“What Men Want” is a sex swapped revamp of “What Women Want,” the 2000 Nancy Meyers film featuring Mel Gibson as a presumptuous promotion executive who adapts some essential exercises about compassion and lowliness—and child rearing—when enabled to hear ladies’ contemplations. This adaptation, featuring Taraji P. Henson, who likewise official created, mirrors her past “Take on a similar mindset as a Man” films too.

Henson plays Ali (her name moves one of the film’s most amusing lines). She is as of now clear on what men need since she has consumed her whole time on earth in a man’s reality, attempting to prevail in their terms. She was raised by Skip (Richard Roundtree), a single parent who possesses a boxing exercise center and named her after his most loved heavyweight champion.

At the point when Skip thoughtfully inquires as to whether she needs to discuss what is troubling her, she realizes that implies she should put on confining gloves and get to the ring so they can fight while they talk. Ali works at a for the most part all-white gurgling petri dish of lethal manliness, an office of games delegates à la Jerry Maguire. She has disguised their standards, woofing at her lenient colleague Brandon (Josh Brener), peering toward and typifying hunky guys, and endeavoring to be inside and out one of the young men, from getting welcome to an all-male poker night to making accomplice in the firm.

At first, Ali’s new power is by all accounts helping, yet reacting to what she hears in men’s considerations to pick up favorable position as opposed to seeing just takes her further from reality about herself. She even winds up imagining that a good looking single parent (Aldis Hodge) is her better half, without letting him know, just so that Joe will think she is a steady family lady. Ali’s best arranging strategy is the “win-win” however she has not given much idea to what winning methods for either side, including herself.

Henson’s clever yet grounded execution keeps us pulling for Ali even in her most ungainly minutes, regardless of whether she’s doing the stroll of disgrace straight into a business occasion without understanding the utilized condom adhered to her skirt, or vamping to keep Joe from discovering she’s not by any stretch of the imagination wedded. Yet, her disclosures are all in her eyes, similar to when she encounters genuine closeness, delicacy, or her first genuine powerlessness. We don’t require out of control tea to comprehend what Ali is considering; we simply need Henson, who makes us give it a second thought.

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