Director Niall Mac Cormick (with his feature film debut) and screenwriter Tamzin Rafn's film was a coming-of-age/unraveling-of-a-dysfunctional marriage drama, set at a cliff-seaside hotel on the English coast.
It told of a hotel-owning family with an unhappy marriage between frustrated novelist Jonathan Fischer (Sebastian Koch) and his unsatisfied and embittered wife Joa (Julia Ormond), and their oldest, bookish, introverted Oxford-bound teenaged daughter Beth (Felicity Jones).
Although it had no explicit nudity, the crude film was filled with non-stop risque jokes and some scatological humor (after unintentional food-poisoning).
The sassy story with a bachelorette-party-gone -awry subplot followed the misfortunes of single, mid-30s Annie Walker (Kristen Wiig), a failed bakery store owner (and now a miserable jewelry store clerk) who was asked to be one of the maids of honor at the wedding of Annie's best friend Lillian (Maya Rudolph) - marrying Annie's boyfriend Doug (Tim Heidecker).
To quickly "prove" to the cash register store clerk that she was old enough (18 years old) to purchase a bottle of alcohol - without an ID, she flashed her boobs and asserted: Director Jake Kasdan's irreverent and trite comedy, about adults behaving badly (following the success of The Hangover (2009) and Bridesmaids (2011)), won its three Teen Choice Award nominations - Choice Comedy Movie, Choice Actor (Timberlake), and Choice Actress (Diaz).
It was a lesser variant of the popular and witty Bad Santa (2003) with Billy Bob Thornton - without its freshness and originality - and similar to Jennifer Aniston's take on Horrible Bosses (2011).
This David Dobkin comedy had the tagline: "Who says men can't change?
During an overnight field trip that she helped to chaperone, Elizabeth attempted to seduce Scott, and learned that his sexual turn-on (with clothes on) came from dry-humping.
She was completely turned off by him after doing it with him (he was left with a big wet stain on the front of his pants).
Selfmann (and directed by Jose Montesinos) contained a gender-twisting major premise: three attractive teenaged virginal females, all college freshmen, vowed to lose their virginities on their shared 18th birthdays.
[Note: Other Asylum sex comedies of the same ilk included: 18-Year-Old Virgin (2009), Sex Pot (2009), #1 Cheerleader Camp (2010), MILF (2010), and later Bikini Spring Break (2012).