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Some movies trade on the promise of dogs, and then fail to deliver (lookin’ at you, Dog Day Afternoon). Luckily, Dog Days fully lives up to its name! The film follows 4 pups and 12 people in Los Angeles as their paths intersect, changing their lives in unexpected ways. And sure, the dogs are cute – but the rest of the cast is nothing to sneeze at. Can the combined star power of Nina Dobrev, Vanessa Hudgens, Eva Longoria, Finn Wolfhard, Adam Pally, Rob Corddry, Tone Bell, Jon Bass, Michael Cassidy, Thomas Lennon, Tig Notaro, and Ron Cephas Jones match that of their furry pals? Trick question – it’s not a competition! You can enjoy them all in this heartwarming, butt-wagging tale (tail?).
- Nina Dobrev
- Vanessa Hudgens
- Adam Pally
- Eva Longoria
- Rob Corddry
- Tone Bell
- Jon Bass
- Michael Cassidy
- Finn Wolfhard
- Ron Cephas Jones
Did You Know?
- Ron Cephas Jones (Walter) and Jasmine Cephas Jones (Lola) are father and daughter in real life.
- In the scene where Garrett gives Tara a $1 bill and then a $5 bill and tells her to keep the change, one of the bills turns into a $20 when she puts her hands up and says "thank you!"
- Garrett: Dogs open their hearts to us to love and be loved and I find that beautiful.
Atom User Reviews
I did some ugly crying at times during the movie as I remembered good and bad personal experiences with animals. I loved the way each romance came together. A well thought-out picture, indeed! I may see it again with others who have yet to watch Dog Days.
could have been a cute movie but alot of jokes not for kids dog dies and kids cry it's a good move to rent at home.
For undemanding audiences not looking for too much substance in the summer's dog days, Dog Days should go down relatively easy.
No spoiler here that all unfolds with twists and complications but lands in a colorful kibble bowl of happy endings. Surprise does lie in the fact that such familiar material can deliver some unexpected pleasures.
There’s a refreshingly contained, deadpan sass to many of the characters’ personalities – and even Marino’s direction of the actors — that makes these people appealing, not abrasive, and which never devolves into the needlessly crude or ham-fistedly improvised, as so often happens in the more raucously engineered R-rated comedies.