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Sydney Stene almost 2 years ago
REALLY funny, somewhat cringey at times, a couple of heart-felt moments... worth it!
Emily Brown 3 years ago
John Candy perfect in role. Touching but not as entertaining as other Hughes films.
Katie T over 4 years ago
A classic.
Sasha almost 5 years ago
Not terribly funny. Very serious ending. Still a nice 80s movie though.
Kalel over 5 years ago
One of the all time great comedies and John Hughes movies!
Alex Gifford over 6 years ago
The amazing duo between John Candy and Steve Martin is amazing to watch and laugh at
Robyn Hamilton over 6 years ago
Though I love John Hughes this was just too much American cheese for me.
David Rose over 6 years ago
Probably John Hughes' perfect movie that is still as strong today as it was in the '80s.
Lowell Perkins almost 7 years ago
A comedy with a heart of gold. A true family classic for the ages.
AARON MILLER almost 7 years ago
John Candy is brilliant in a funny role with a surprising amount of pathos. Comfort Food.
Dylan Clites almost 7 years ago
Comedy duos don't get any better than Steve Martin and John Candy. And that's a fact.
Berke Elmas 30 days ago
Don Lathrop 2 months ago
Justinas Jarukaitis over 1 year ago
Lillian 2 years ago
Richard Sebastian almost 3 years ago
Ryan Thomas 3 years ago
Planes, Trains and Automobiles is a 1987 American comedy film released by Paramount Pictures. It was written, produced and directed by John Hughes. The film stars Steve Martin as Neal Page, a high-strung advertising executive, who meets Del Griffith, played by John Candy, an eternally sunny, overly talkative, well-meaning, but accident-prone shower curtain ring salesman who seems to live in a world governed by a different set of rules. They share a two-day odyssey of misadventures trying to get Neal home to Chicago from New York City in time for Thanksgiving dinner. Neal Page is trying to return to his family for Thanksgiving in Chicago after being on a business trip in New York. His journey is doomed from the outset, with Del Griffith (John Candy) interfering first by leaving his trunk by the side of the road causing Neal to trip when racing an uncredited character (Kevin Bacon) for a cab, then moments later again by inadvertently snatching the taxi cab that Neal had bought from an...
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