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The Five-Year Engagement

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Five-Year Engagement
The Five-Year Engagement.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed byNicholas Stoller
Produced by
Written by
Music byMichael Andrews
CinematographyJavier Aguirresarobe
Edited by
  • William Kerr
  • Peck Prior
Distributed byUniversal Pictures
Release date
  • April 27, 2012 (2012-04-27)
Running time
124 minutes
CountryUnited States
Budget$30 million
Box office$53.9 million[1]

The Five-Year Engagement is a 2012 American romantic comedy film written, directed, and produced by Nicholas Stoller. Produced with Judd Apatow and Rodney Rothman, it is co-written by Jason Segel, who also stars in the film with Emily Blunt as a couple whose relationship becomes strained when their engagement is continually extended. The film was released in North America on April 27, 2012[2] and in the United Kingdom on June 22, 2012.[3]


In San Francisco, Tom, a sous-chef, and Violet, a PhD graduate, are happily engaged. Their wedding plans are interrupted when Tom's best friend Alex gets Violet's sister Suzie pregnant at Tom and Violet's engagement party, and Alex and Suzie quickly marry. When Violet is accepted into the University of Michigan's two-year post-doctorate psychology program, Tom agrees to move with her and delay their wedding, but is disheartened to learn his boss planned to make him a head chef.

Unable to find a suitable chef's position in Michigan, Tom is resigned to working at Zingerman's and takes up hunting with Bill, a fellow university faculty spouse. Violet settles into her new job under professor Winton Childs, working with Doug, Ming, and Vaneetha. A prank results in Violet being chosen to lead the team's research project, studying people choosing to eat stale donuts. Tom and Violet's nuptials are further delayed when Winton receives funding from the National Institutes of Health with Violet's help and extends her program. Tom is upset by the news, and he and Violet fight over his unhappiness with their new life.

As years pass, Tom becomes disillusioned and obsessed with hunting. Alex, Suzie, and their daughter Vanessa visit, and reveal Suzie is pregnant again. Tom responds that he no longer wants to have a child, surprising Violet, who offers to look after Vanessa with Tom, but the night turns into a disaster after Vanessa shoots Violet with Tom's crossbow. Tom's downward spiral becomes evident when Violet sees him eat a stale donut. At a bar with colleagues, a drunken Violet and Winton kiss, which Violet instantly regrets. She tells Tom that she wants to plan their wedding immediately, and he happily agrees. When Violet confesses to kissing Winton, Tom loses faith in their relationship, which reaches a climax when Winton comes to their rehearsal dinner to apologize. Tom chases Winton away and leaves to get drunk alone. He runs into Margaret, an amorous co-worker, but opts not to have sex with her, and wakes up half-naked in the snow with a frostbitten toe, which is amputated. Violet visits Tom at the hospital, and they call off their engagement once they arrive home.

Violet starts a relationship with Winton but often reminisces about Tom, who wishes her a happy birthday via email, including a video of Ming's ridiculous experiment on his friend Tarquin. Violet calls Tom, who has returned to San Francisco, working as a sous-chef under Alex and dating the hostess, Audrey. Their friendly-but-awkward conversation takes a turn as they argue over Violet's stale donuts experiment as a metaphor for their relationship, and both end the call upset. Realizing Tom's unhappiness, Alex fires him, telling him that he is the better chef and should open his own franchise, and Tom launches a popular taco truck.

Violet receives an assistant professorship, but learns she was hired because she is dating Winton, and breaks up with him. After lunch with his parents, Tom decides to win Violet back, and breaks up with Audrey. He surprises Violet at her grandparent's funeral in England, and they agree to spend the remainder of the summer together in San Francisco, rekindling their relationship while sharing an apartment and working in the taco truck.

Driving Violet to the airport, Tom offers to take his truck to Michigan and continue their relationship. Violet proposes to Tom at the side of the road, just as he did five years before, and Tom reveals the ring he originally gave her, explaining that he was planning to re-propose at the airport. They head to Alamo Square, where Violet has organized their family and friends for an impromptu wedding. Tom chooses between Violet's various options for the officiant, clothing, and music, and they finally marry. Tom and Violet share their first kiss as a married couple, and the film flashes back to their first kiss when they first met at a New Year's Eve party. The film ends as Alex and Suzie sing “Cucurrucucú paloma” on a carriage ride with the newly-wedded couple.



Parts of the movie take place in Ann Arbor, Michigan, and scenes were filmed there and in nearby Ypsilanti in June 2011.[4][5]



The Five Year Engagement: Music From The Motion Picture
Soundtrack album by
Various Artists
ReleasedApril 17, 2012
GenreFilm soundtrack
LabelBacklot Music

The Five Year Engagement: Music From The Motion Picture is the soundtrack of the film. It was released on April 17, 2012 with Michael Andrews as composer and Jonathan Karp as Music Supervisor.

1."Jackie Wilson Said (I'm in Heaven When You Smile)"Dexy's Midnight Runners 
2."Jing Jing Jing (Jingle Bells)"United States Airforce Band 
3."Valerie"Mark Ronson ft. Amy Winehouse 
4."Sweet Thing"Van Morrison 
5."We Didn't Start The Fire"Chris Pratt 
6."Simon Was"Petrojvic Blasting Company 
7."The Courage To Carry On"Aiden 
8."Call Me Up in Dreamland"Van Morrison 
9."Cucurrucucú Paloma"Chris Pratt 
10."Say You Know"Written by Hart/Dudas 
11."Bright Side of the Road"Van Morrison 
12."Baby You're On Your Own"The Steepwater Band 
14."Sheri"Stanley Turrentine 
15."Wandering"The Greyboy Allstars 
16."White Night"The Postelles 
17."End of a Spark"Tokyo Police Club 
18."When That Evening Sun Goes Down"Van Morrison 
19."The Chicken Dance"Written by Werner Thomas and Terry Rendall 
20."Into The Mystic"The Swell Season 
21."Don't Worry Baby"Los Lobos 
22."Crazy Love"Audra Mae 
23."Give Me A Kiss (Just One Sweet Kiss)"Van Morrison 
24."Cucurrucucú Paloma"Chris Pratt and Alison Brie 
25."Two Wrongz"Written by Da Diggler and I Ronic 


Box office

The Five-Year Engagement debuted at number 5 in the box office. It grossed $11,157,000 on its first weekend in US and Canada. As of May 20, 2012 it has grossed $27,068,000 in U.S. and Canada and $4,700,000 in Australia and New Zealand bringing to a total of $31,768,000. The movie's budget was $30,000,000.[6] As of June 21, 2012 its worldwide gross was $53,909,751.[6] The film was released on 22 June in the UK. By August it had grossed $7,743,125 in the United Kingdom.[7]


The review-aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a score of 63% based on 174 reviews from the critics, and a weighted average of 6.17/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "While certainly overlong, The Five-Year Engagement benefits from the easy chemistry of its leads and a funny, romantic script with surprising depth and intelligence."[8] On Metacritic the film has a score of 62 out of 100 based on 38 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews."[9] Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film a grade B- on scale of A to F.[10]

Elizabeth Weitzman, a critic from New York Daily News wrote: "Blunt has never been more relaxed, and she and Segel have a believably warm chemistry."[11] Richard Roeper gave the film a grade of a B+, saying that it featured a "winning cast in an uneven but often brilliant and weird comedy."[12]


  1. ^ "'The Five Year Engagement' (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 2012-05-15.
  2. ^ Chaney, Jen (2011-12-08). "'The Five Year Engagement' trailer: Watch Jason Segel and Emily Blunt not get married". Washington Post. Retrieved 2011-12-11.
  3. ^ "The Five-Year Engagement". Vue Cinemas. Retrieved 9 June 2012.
  4. ^ Hinds, Julie (April 26, 2012). "Ann Arbor has starring role in new comedy 'The Five-Year Engagement'". Detroit Free Press. Retrieved 29 April 2012.
  5. ^ Griffin, Jordan (Jun 4, 2011). "'Five Year Engagement' shoots nighttime scene in Ypsilanti". Ann Retrieved 29 April 2012.
  6. ^ a b The Five-Year Engagement at Box Office Mojo
  7. ^ "The Five-Year Engagement (2012) - International Box Office Results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 19, 2014.
  8. ^ "The Five-Year Engagement". April 27, 2012. Retrieved December 14, 2019.
  9. ^ "The Five-Year Engagement". Metacritic. Retrieved 31 December 2015.
  10. ^ "Cinemascore". CinemaScore. Archived from the original on 2018-12-20.
  11. ^ "Movie Review: 'The Five-Year Engagement'". New York Daily News. 2012-04-27. Retrieved 2014-01-20.
  12. ^ "The Five-Year Engagement -". Retrieved 31 December 2015.

External links

This page was last edited on 24 March 2021, at 22:07
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