About the Barbershop Movie Review
 Who are the guys?
 What do the scissors mean?
Contact us






Gene the Barber

Snick the Sidekick

Gordie the Barber



This is not your typical Adam Sandler movie. It's dramatic, yet never melodramatic. It looks into the lives of two very different families with a language and culture barrier.

Spanglish tells the story of a Mexican immigrant mother and daughter who find a place in America as a housekeeper for a very wealthy eccentric family.

All the actors do a fantastic job, but I'd have to say Cloris Leachman really stands out as Sandler's mother-in-law.

It's a blend of comedy I really liked and definitely worth seeing. I loved the sometimes-awkward relationship between Sandler and the housekeeper. It starts out a little slow, but turns out to be a cute, funny movie.

It's refreshing to see a film that depends on character development to carry the story along.
Filled with sharp wit and whimsical insights, this tale of a deteriorating American family is a slice-of-life culture clash.

And what it lacks in plot, it more than makes up in solid performances, charm, and characters you'll never forget.

This is a very unpleasant film that puts on a false face disguise, as a sincere, true emotional commentary on life.

I found the movie to be a Hollywood fantasy without much of a storyline--very weak on details with the problems that left questions unanswered.

The ending was disappointing in my opinion.

Other past reviews

Contact etrosow@93950.com
Contents copyright 1999 - 2005 by the Barbershop Movie Review: Gene Allen, Gordy Allen. and Snick Farkas.
Page created by Esther Trosow and design copyright 1999.
Last updated January 10, 2005.