Kirk is your average, insecure 20 something, who still lives at home. He works in security, where he finds the cell phone of a beautiful girl, Molly, who just boarded a plane.She calls him from the plane and asks to meet him when she gets back, to return the phone. Kirk is just out of a bad relationship that is constantly in his face.Release Date (UK) – 4 June 2010 Certificate (UK) – 15 Country – USA Director – Jim Field Smith Runtime – 104 mins Starring – Jay Baruchel, Alice Eve This comedy follows the story of American airport security guard Kirk (Jay Baruchel) and his romantic woes.He is still hopelessly in love with his first girlfriend Marnie (Lindsay Sloane) – who in a bizarre twist has since become accepted as one of the family by Kirk’s parents, along with her new boyfriend.Us: How did you go about picking which backside would be yours?JB: Whichever one had the least amount of ingrown hairs.The film has little nudity, but because of the frequency and intensity of the language (including near-constant "f--k" and "s--t") and sexual situations (including a scene that revolves around premature ejaculation), it's best for kids and tweens to steer clear.
Kirk's friends are all impressed by Molly's looks and try to give him advice on their relationship.Okay, we know how Hugh Hefner does it, but how do guys who don't have millions do it?That is the question She's Out of My League attempts to answer.Kirk is not a handsome stud, so when he meets the stunningly beautiful Molly (Alice Eve) at the airport he doesn’t think he has a chance with her. Kirk is convinced she’s just on the rebound rather than having any real romantic interest in him, and these worries begin to tear the relationship apart. Although it’s not strictly a teen movie, based around twenty-something’s instead, from the inclusion of a character called ‘Stainer’ to a scene involving Devon shaving Kirk’s balls.The majority of the films gags are raunchy sex jokes, usually originating from scenes with Kirk’s laddish friends and fellow airport employees Devon (Nate Torrence) Jack (Mike Vogel) and Stainer (T. However what stands the film apart from the generic teen movie is its realistic and empathetic situations and characters.