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Where Do We Go from Here?

Where Do We Go from Here?

Adventure Doesn't Have To Have A Sell By Date.Apr. 22, 2018 82 Min.
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8.7 1,712 votes

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A young, socially-awkward janitor in an elderly care home sets out to go on an adventure with his three elderly best friends.

Original titleWhere Do We Go from Here?
TMDb Rating9 1 votes

(3) comments

  • fantasticmrqFebruary 24, 2016Reply

    McPhail takes his place at the top table of Scottish Filmmaking.

    I must admit, I had my reservations about this film. Up until this
    point, John McPhail and his team had been the top dogs of short
    filmmaking and it was a concern whether the same momentum would
    transfer to a feature length project. However, I’m glad to say I was
    wrong to be concerned and that McPhail did not disappoint and instead
    excelled with this delightfully charming story.

    On a technical note, the film is relatively flawless. McPhail has once
    again delivered a solid script that keeps the audience in stitches from
    start to finish as well as bringing them close to tears in some very
    moving moments especially in the films opening montage. The film has
    been beautifully shot by Grant McPhee and further enhanced in grading
    by Jon Bruce. My only gripe with the film was a few editing issues but
    on the whole it was an impressive job from McPhail.

    The casting of the film was spot on. For me, Alison Peebles completely
    stole the show as Joan and was brilliant in scenes opposite Richard
    Addison and Deirdre Murray where her characters comedic timing was
    perfect. Lucy-Jane Quinlan as Jen was another excellent choice and it
    was a shame to see she missed out on the Best Actress accolade at the
    2015 Sydney Indie Film Festival. Lastly but by no means least, a
    special mention should go out to Tyler Collins in the lead role as
    James. For an American Actor to not only perfect a Scottish accident
    but deliver the lines in a natural way that a Scottish audience can
    relate to is an outstanding achievement and shows how talented and
    diverse an actor he is.

    Compliments should also be paid to the Andrew Lanni and Lauren Lamarr
    in their positions of the films producers. There are people who for
    some reason criticise filmmakers who work with the same cast and crew
    on a regular basis but bugger it, if it works, it works and this film
    is a prime example of how a close knit team can work so well together
    and produce incredible results.

    I was very fortunate to catch this film at its UK premiere at the
    Glasgow Film Festival in what was essentially a home crowd for John
    McPhail. The extended applause at the end of the film as the credits
    went up the screen highlighted for me our industries overwhelming
    admiration for McPhail’s talent as a filmmaker. He has done himself and
    his team proud with this film and I hope it becomes the springboard
    that propels McPhail and co onto bigger projects in the industry.

  • paulaasheridanFebruary 25, 2016Reply

    Refreshing, emotional and funny!

    Thoroughly enjoyed the film; it was an emotional roller-coaster! From
    the montage at the beginning (I was in tears within 5 minutes) to the
    relationships and laughs developing throughout, it was extremely
    enjoyable and uplifting. Loved it.

    The story is very original and the setting of the care home was
    different to anything I had seen before, yet it worked so well! It
    allowed us to empathize with characters on a different level as their
    stories unfolded within the home. As the film continued and the
    characters began their adventure, the laughs were frequent! Although
    fun, it still deemed very emotional, which I must imagine can be very
    difficult to create as a writer/director.

    Loved it and would highly recommend it. Great soundtrack also!

  • michaelgannisMarch 13, 2016Reply

    A Gem of a Film

    A fabulous film from an up and coming young team. From director, John
    McPhail, producers Lauren Lamarr and Andrew Lanni, up and coming actors
    Tyler Collins and Lucy Jane Quinlan along with some older well kent
    faces and not so well kent, we have a thoroughly enjoyable and charming
    film. Following the story of a young man mourning the loss of his
    grandfather as he works threw his loss helping in the care home that
    had looked after him. Here we meet an assortment of very individual
    characters determined to buck the system and book it they do. Not quite
    One Flew Over the Cuckoos Nest but much more gentle and loving. It is
    beautifully filmed both indoors and in some of Scotland’s memorable
    scenery. I won’t say much more about the plot except to add, watch it
    and be entranced and entertained by the film and its characters. You
    will not be disappointed. To add, it is all backed up by a lovely
    score, most of it penned by the lead character, Tyler Collins. You will
    not be disappointed unless you have a heart of stone.

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