Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Release 4.1 Critical reception 4.2 Box office 4.3 Awards and nominations 5 Legacy 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


Plot[edit] Larry Gigli (Ben Affleck) is a low-ranking Los Angeles mobster who isn't nearly as tough as he likes to act. Louis (Lenny Venito), a higher-ranking member of Gigli's organization, commands Gigli to kidnap the mentally challenged younger brother of a powerful federal prosecutor to use as a bargaining chip to save New York-based mob boss Starkman (Al Pacino) from prison. Gigli successfully convinces the young man, Brian (Justin Bartha), to go off with him by promising to take him "to the Baywatch", apparently a reference to the television show of that name, which seems to be Brian's singular obsession. Louis does not trust Gigli to get the job done right, so he hires a woman calling herself Ricki (Jennifer Lopez) to take charge. Gigli is attracted to Ricki, but he resents both Louis' lack of faith in him and having to take orders from a woman. He is also frustrated by Brian's insistence on going to "the Baywatch" and by the fact that Ricki is gay. A suspicious detective (Christopher Walken) comes to the apartment to question Gigli in reference to Brian's disappearance. Gigli is further annoyed when his mother (Lainie Kazan) takes an immediate liking to Ricki and when the two women team up to needle him. The events take a darker turn when Gigli and Ricki receive orders to cut off Brian's thumb, something that neither wants to do. Worse, Ricki's ex-girlfriend, Robin (Missy Crider), shows up at Gigli's apartment, accusing Ricki of changing sexual orientation and attempting suicide by slitting her wrists and is rushed to the hospital, where she thankfully survives. While there, Gigli sneaks into the morgue and cuts off a corpse's thumb, which he sends to the prosecutor as Brian's thumb. Gigli and Ricki go back to Gigli's apartment, where Gigli confesses his love and the two sleep together. They are summoned to meet with the mob's boss. Starkman reveals that he did not approve of the plan to kidnap a federal prosecutor's brother or the order to cut off Brian's thumb. He nevertheless rages at them because the thumb they sent didn't match Brian's fingerprint, and therefore not only failed to increase pressure on the prosecutor but even undermined the organization's credibility. Starkman then kills Louis, presumably in retaliation for the kidnapping and associated scrutiny by law enforcement. Starkman is about to kill Ricki and Gigli as well, but Ricki talks him out of it by pointing out that only they know where Brian is and only they can silence Brian and prevent him from revealing the involvement of Starkman's organization in the kidnapping or even accusing Starkman of having been personally involved. They leave Starkman's, decide to leave the mob, and discuss taking Brian back to where they found him. On the way, they discover Baywatch (or a similarly themed show or film) shooting an episode on the beach. Brian begs to be let off there and finally they consent. Gigli convinces Ricki to take his car to escape to parts unknown; but at the last minute, Ricki returns to pick up Gigli, and they leave town together.


Cast[edit] Ben Affleck as Larry Gigli Jennifer Lopez as Ricki/Rochelle Justin Bartha as Brian Lainie Kazan as Mrs. Gigli Al Pacino as Starkman Lenny Venito as Louis Christopher Walken as Detective Stanley Jacobellis Missy Crider as Robin Terrence Camilleri as Man in dryer


Production[edit] The film was shot on location throughout Long Beach and Los Angeles, California from December 2001 to March 2002. Brest intended to make a much darker and more violent 160 minute version of the film, which would have included Larry being killed off at the end by Christopher Walken's character. Walken's role was substantially larger than the cameo that now remains, but test audiences reacted negatively. The film is known to have suffered through an assortment of re-writes until the Bennifer romance became one of the biggest celebrity stories of 2002. Columbia, wanting to cash in on the media craze, forced Brest into removing 40 minutes of footage and altering many sequences to make the film a romantic comedy while retaining the crime elements. With the rewrites and reshoots, the movie's budget ballooned from $54 million to $75.6 million.


Release[edit] Critical reception[edit] On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 6% based on 184 reviews with an average rating of 2.7/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Bizarre and clumsily plotted, Gigli is a mess. As for its stars, Affleck and Lopez lack chemistry."[4] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 18 out of 100 based on 37 critics, indicating "overwhelming dislike".[5] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "D–" on an A+ to F scale.[6] On Ebert and Roeper, critics Roger Ebert and Richard Roeper both gave the film thumbs down, although Ebert showed some sympathy towards the film, stating it had "clever dialogue", but was "...too disorganized for me to recommend it". Roeper called the film "a disaster" and "one of the worst movies I've ever seen". He then included Gigli on his 100 worst films of the decade at #7.[7] Ebert and James Berardinelli were two of the very few major critics to not write it off completely.[8] Ebert gave the film two and a half stars out of four, saying, "They didn't quite get to where they wanted to be, but the film is worth seeing for some very good scenes." Berardinelli gave it two stars, saying, "This isn't a good film, but, when set alongside the likes of Dumb and Dumberer and Legally Blonde 2, Jen & Ben offer less pain."[9] Entertainment Weekly's Owen Gleiberman gave the film a "C+", stating "A watchable bad movie, but it's far from your typical cookie-cutter blockbuster. There are no shoot-outs or car chases, and there isn't much romantic suspense, either."[10] One of the few positive reviews came from Amy Dawes of Variety, who wrote that the story was ludicrous and that the film would tank, but that on balance she found it a fun film with several good performances.[11] Box office[edit] Gigli grossed $3,753,518 in its opening weekend from 2,215 theaters averaging $1,694 per theater and ranking #8 at the box office. The film set a record to date for the biggest second-weekend drop in box office gross of any film in wide release since that statistic was kept; it dropped by 81.9% in its second weekend compared to its first, grossing $678,640.[12] By its third weekend in release, only 73 US theaters were showing it, a 97% drop from its first weekend. The film ultimately earned $6,087,542 domestically and $1,178,667 internationally for a total of $7,266,209 on a $75.6 million production budget.[2] The film was withdrawn from US theaters after only three weeks (one of the shortest circulation times for a big-budget film), earning a total of only $6 million domestically and $1 million abroad. In the United Kingdom, the film was dropped by virtually every cinema after critics panned it. In 2014, The Los Angeles Times listed the film as one of the most expensive box office flops of all time.[13] Awards and nominations[edit] The film was nominated for nine and received six Razzies in the 2003 Golden Raspberry Awards – Worst Picture, Worst Actor, Worst Actress, Worst Director, Worst Screenplay and Worst Screen Couple. A year later, the film won a seventh Razzie for "Worst Comedy of Our First 25 Years". The film was also nominated for eleven and received five Stinkers Bad Movie Awards in 2003; Worst Actor and Worst Fake Accent - Male, Worst Actress and Worst Fake Accent - Female and Worst On-Screen Couple.[14]


Legacy[edit] Its title was named by the Global Language Monitor as one of the top worst from Hollywood having an impact on the English language in 2003.[15] Late night talk show hosts in particular lampooned the film in their monologues; Conan O'Brien said "The Mets are doing so badly that they will be renamed 'The New York Gigli.'" Yahoo! Movies rates Gigli number one on their Bottom Rated Movies of All Time,[16] with a critics' rating of D−.[17] The Onion, a satirical newspaper, ran an article about the film, titled "Gigli focus groups demand new ending in which Affleck and Lopez die."[18] In May 2015, The Hollywood Reporter named Gigli #25 on its list of "50 Worst Movie Titles of All Time".[19]


See also[edit] Film in the United States portal 2000s portal Comedy portal List of films considered the worst List of films featuring diabetes


References[edit] ^ "GIGLI (15)". British Board of Film Classification. August 13, 2003. Retrieved April 7, 2013.  ^ a b Lang, Brent (2 September 2011). "'Gigli's' Real Price Tag — Or, How Studios Lie About Budgets". TheWrap.com. Retrieved 2 December 2014.  ^ Gigli at Box Office Mojo ^ "Gigli (2003)". Rotten Tomatoes.  ^ "Gigli Reviews". Metacritic.  ^ "CinemaScore". cinemascore.com.  ^ "Richard Roeper's Worst Movies of the Decade list". Listal. Retrieved February 26, 2015.  ^ Ebert, Roger (2003-08-01). "Movie Reviews: Gigli". Chicago Sun-Times.  ^ Barardinelli, James. "Gigli Movie Review". ReelViews.net.  ^ Gleiberman, Owen (2003-07-30). "Gigli". Entertainment Weekly.  ^ Dawes, Amy (2003-08-02). "Gigli Review". Variety.  ^ Biggest Second Weekend Drops at the Box Office at Box Office Mojo ^ Eller, Claudia (15 January 2014). "The costliest box office flops of all time". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "2003 26th Hastings Bad Cinema Society Stinker Awards". Stinkers Bad Movie Awards. Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on October 17, 2006. Retrieved May 1, 2013.  ^ "Hollywords – The Global Language Monitor".  ^ Top Movies at Yahoo! Movies ^ Gigli (2003) - Movie Info at Yahoo! Movies ^ "Gigli Focus Groups Demand New Ending In Which Both Affleck And Lopez Die". The Onion. 2003-07-30.  ^ "50 of the Worst Movie Titles of All Time". 


External links[edit] Gigli on IMDb Gigli at Box Office Mojo Gigli at Rotten Tomatoes Gigli at Metacritic v t e Films directed by Martin Brest Hot Tomorrows (1977) Going in Style (1979) Beverly Hills Cop (1984) Midnight Run (1988) Scent of a Woman (1992) Meet Joe Black (1998) Gigli (2003) v t e Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Picture 1980–2000 Can't Stop the Music (1980) Mommie Dearest (1981) Inchon (1982) The Lonely Lady (1983) Bolero (1984) Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Howard the Duck / Under the Cherry Moon (1986) Leonard Part 6 (1987) Cocktail (1988) Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989) The Adventures of Ford Fairlane / Ghosts Can't Do It (1990) Hudson Hawk (1991) Shining Through (1992) Indecent Proposal (1993) Color of Night (1994) Showgirls (1995) Striptease (1996) The Postman (1997) An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn (1998) Wild Wild West (1999) Battlefield Earth (2000) 2001–present Freddy Got Fingered (2001) Swept Away (2002) Gigli (2003) Catwoman (2004) Dirty Love (2005) Basic Instinct 2 (2006) I Know Who Killed Me (2007) The Love Guru (2008) Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) The Last Airbender (2010) Jack and Jill (2011) The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2 (2012) Movie 43 (2013) Saving Christmas (2014) Fantastic Four / Fifty Shades of Grey (2015) Hillary's America: The Secret History of the Democratic Party (2016) Book v t e Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screenplay 1980–2000 Can't Stop the Music – Bronte Woodard and Allan Carr (1980) Mommie Dearest – Frank Yablans, Frank Perry, Tracy Hotchner and Robert Getchell (1981) Inchon – Robin Moore and Laird Koenig (1982) The Lonely Lady – John Kershaw, Shawn Randall and Ellen Shephard (1983) Bolero – John Derek (1984) Rambo: First Blood Part II – Sylvester Stallone, James Cameron and Kevin Jarre (1985) Howard the Duck – Willard Huyck and Gloria Katz (1986) Leonard Part 6 – Jonathan Reynolds and Bill Cosby (1987) Cocktail – Heywood Gould (1988) Harlem Nights – Eddie Murphy (1989) The Adventures of Ford Fairlane – Daniel Waters, James Cappe & David Arnott (1990) Hudson Hawk – Steven E. de Souza, Daniel Waters, Bruce Willis and Robert Kraft (1991) Stop! Or My Mom Will Shoot – Blake Snyder, William Osborne and William Davies – (1992) Indecent Proposal – Amy Holden Jones (1993) The Flintstones – Jim Jennewein, Steven E. de Souza, Tom S. Parker and various others (1994) Showgirls – Joe Eszterhas (1995) Striptease – Andrew Bergman (1996) The Postman – Eric Roth and Brian Helgeland (1997) An Alan Smithee Film: Burn Hollywood Burn – Joe Eszterhas (1998) Wild Wild West – Jim Thomas, John Thomas, S. S. Wilson, Brent Maddock, Jeffrey Price and Peter S. Seaman (1999) Battlefield Earth – Corey Mandell and J. David Shapiro (2000) 2001–present Freddy Got Fingered – Tom Green & Derek Harvie (2001) Star Wars: Episode II – Attack of the Clones – George Lucas and Jonathan Hales (2002) Gigli – Martin Brest (2003) Catwoman – Theresa Rebeck, John Brancato, Michael Ferris and John Rogers (2004) Dirty Love – Jenny McCarthy (2005) Basic Instinct 2 – Leora Barish and Henry Bean (2006) I Know Who Killed Me – Jeffrey Hammond (2007) The Love Guru – Mike Myers & Graham Gordy (2008) Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen – Ehren Kruger, Alex Kurtzman and Roberto Orci (2009) The Last Airbender – M. Night Shyamalan (2010) Jack and Jill – Steve Koren and Adam Sandler, story by Ben Zook (2011) That's My Boy - David Caspe (2012) Movie 43 - Steve Baker, Ricky Blitt, Will Carlough, Tobias Carlson, Jacob Fleisher, Patrik Forsberg, Will Graham, James Gunn, Claes Kjellstrom, Jack Kukoda, Bob Odenkirk, Bill O'Malley, Matthew Alec Portenoy, Greg Pritikin, Rocky Russo, Olle Sarri, Elizabeth Wright Shapiro, Jeremy Sosenko, Jonathan van Tulleken and Jonas Wittenmark (2013) Saving Christmas - Darren Doane and Cheston Hervey (2014) Fifty Shades of Grey - Kelly Marcel (2015) Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice - Chris Terrio and David S. Goyer (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 179274951 LCCN: no2003126492 Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Gigli&oldid=826224907" Categories: 2003 filmsEnglish-language films2000s criminal comedy films2000s romantic comedy filmsAmerican filmsAmerican criminal comedy filmsAmerican romantic comedy filmsFilms directed by Martin BrestFilms set in Los AngelesFilms shot in Los AngelesMafia comedy filmsRevolution Studios filmsColumbia Pictures filmsFilms scored by John PowellHidden categories: Wikipedia introduction cleanup from July 2017All pages needing cleanupArticles covered by WikiProject Wikify from July 2017All articles covered by WikiProject WikifyUse mdy dates from February 2015Articles needing additional references from June 2016All articles needing additional referencesWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiers


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