True Adolescents

True Adolescents

Director: Craig Johnson Cast: Mark Duplass, Melissa Leo, Bret Loehr

DVD

Product Details

Release Date: 08/30/2011
UPC: 0767685248119
Original Release: 2009
Source: New Video Group
Time: 1:29:00

Special Features

Commentary with writer/director Craig Johnson, producer Thomas Woodrow, and editor Jennifer Lee; Commentary with actor Mark Duplass; Deleted scenes with commentary; Behind-the-scenes featurette

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Mark Duplass Sam Bryant
Melissa Leo Sharon
Bret Loehr Oliver
Carr Thompson Jake

Technical Credits
Craig Johnson Director,Screenwriter
Sunday Boling Casting
Peter Golub Score Composer
Laurie Hicks Co-producer
Gill Holland Executive Producer
Jennifer Lee Co-producer,Editor
Emanuel Michael Executive Producer
Meg Morman Casting
Stu Pollard Co-producer
Kat Westergaard Cinematographer
Sandy Wilson Musical Direction/Supervision
Thomas Woodrow Producer
Meg Zeder Costumes/Costume Designer,Production Designer

Scene Index

Disc #1 -- True Adolescents
1. The Effort [9:10]
2. Sharon's Idea [9:48]
3. Going Camping [6:26]
4. Poker Night [6:12]
5. A Team Is Born [8:29]
6. The Beach [4:15]
7. Ghost Stories [4:07]
8. Searching [9:06]
9. Everything Is Coming Together [4:48]
10. On a Waterbed [10:09]
11. Coming Home [5:26]
12. Parting Ways [10:26]

Customer Reviews

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True Adolescents 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
JimRGill2012 More than 1 year ago
This quiet film stealthily approaches some rather profound questions about growing up, finding an identity, maturing, and developing a sense of responsibility—and it just kind of leaves them there, unanswered. That’s not to say the film is without merit. Mark Duplass is perfectly cast as Sam, the 30something “true adolescent” who finds himself without a job, a girlfriend, or a home. While crashing at his aunt’s place, he gets recruited to chaperone his cousin and his cousin’s best friend on a camping trip. A silly prank in the middle of the trip accidentally uncovers a delicate moment, which propels much of the subsequent action of the film even as its importance remains marginalized and only tangentially alluded to as the movie progresses toward an inconclusive resolution. “True Adolescents” is what I would call a “problem film”—but one I enjoyed nonetheless (even though I still can’t decide whether I actually like Mark Duplass).