The Boss Unrated HD Digital Ultraviolet UV Code
Melissa McCarthy (Bridesmaids, The Heat) stars as Michelle Darnell, a titan of industry who is sent to prison for insider trading. After doing her time, Michelle emerges, ready to rebrand herself as America's latest sweetheart, but not everyone she steamrolled is so quick to forgive and forget. With nowhere to go and no one to scam, Michelle is forced to move in with former assistant Claire (Kristen Bell - Frozen, Showtime's House of Lies) and her young daughter, Rachel. Now at her lowest point, Michelle wastes no time in devising a winner-take-all plan to rebuild her empire. Can she reclaim her status as the No. 1 screwer, or will the love of one family screw her for good?
The Boss Unrated UV Code
5.0 out of 5 starsWatch it, you'll like it...if you're not a prude.
By Ma'at on May 9, 2016
Format: HD Digital Ultraviolet
Brain candy. Sure it's not one of Melissa McCarthy's best, but it's like watching a Jim Carrey movie; you know you're going to get the same kind of comedy, that's why you watch their movies.
I can't imagine anybody who doesn't know McCarthy's style of comedy, would be watching this in the first place. So if you thought it was crass or crude, it's your own fault for not knowing better going in. McCarthy's humor is at once heart-felt and mean. You love to hate her characters, but in the end, there's always a tiny moral lesson hidden in all the swearing.
So if you're a prude, don't watch her movies and most of all, don't write reviews just because you were surprised going in. You should have educated yourself in the first place. I know what dinesh d'souza is like, so I don't watch his propaganda movies. Make sense?
Anyhow, this story was a little bit like "Tammy." There's defiantly a lesson about realizing you're not the only person in the World who has needs (family, love, kindness). The movie even starts out with a little girl being rejected over and over, making her into the angry, selfish adult she eventually became. The rest of the movie is that character's journey to self-discovery. What's wrong with that?