Paper Towns (2015)

© 20th Century Fox. All Rights Reserved.
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Released:  Friday, July 24, 2015  
Length:  113 minutes
Studio: 20th Century Fox
Genre: Drama/Suspense
Rating: Paper Towns is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of AmericaSome material may be inappropriate for children under 13.


Adapted from the bestselling novel by author John Green ("The Fault in Our Stars"), PAPER TOWNS is a coming-of-age story centering on Quentin and his enigmatic neighbor Margo, who loved mysteries so much she became one. After taking him on an all-night adventure through their hometown, Margo suddenly disappears--leaving behind cryptic clues for Quentin to decipher. The search leads Quentin and his quick-witted friends on an exhilarating adventure that is equal parts hilarious and moving. Ultimately, to track down Margo, Quentin must find a deeper understanding of true friendship--and true love.

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 The movie and book are so good!! Cara and Nat are one of my favorite actors and actresses
2/13/2016 3:27 PM EDT

 can't wait
9/2/2015 1:50 PM EDT

 Cant wait 2 see this movie :)
7/23/2015 3:19 PM EDT

 Whew almost done! Screening 3/3 for the week.
7/22/2015 6:55 PM EDT

 I have to Download The Book on my Kindle Fire but it looks so Good and Explains everything what Life is and how amazing life can be
7/22/2015 11:35 AM EDT

 The book was amazing!!!
6/28/2015 9:17 PM EDT
Paper Towns images are © 20th Century Fox. All Rights Reserved.

20th Century Fox Announces "Night on The Towns" Event  6/25/2015 11:49 AM EDT
LOS ANGELES, June 24, 2015 - Twentieth Century Fox today announced a very special event for its upcoming PAPER TOWNS:  "Night on the Towns," where fans will be the first to see the film and be included in a live simulcast experience of an exclusive Q&A with PAPER TOWNS stars Nat Wolff, Cara Delevingne, Halston Sage, Justice Smith and Jaz Sinclair; author John Green, upon whose bestseller the film ...  More>>

Paper Towns Theatrical Review

Paper Towns makes you think about how you are living your life. If this movie teaches you one thing, it's that if we watch from the sidelines and just blend in we become the paper town, with paper people such as ourselves. It dares us to be bigger and live every day as though it's our last.

Quentin(Nat Wolff; The Fault In Our Stars) is your average high school Senior who is a bit of an introvert.  His life is nothing spectacular until the night Margo (Cara Delevingne; Anna Karenina) crawls through his bedroom window.  Together, they go on 9 adventures in one evening and for the first time Quentin feels truly alive.

Waking up the next morning Quentin has a new sense of hope until he discovers Margo has gone missing.  The mystery of Margo was an epic one.  Everyone knew her to be something she really wasn't.  Quentin was determined to find out where she disappeared to and discover the truth.  With his friends Radar (Justice Smith; The Thundermans) and Ben (Austin Abrams; Kings Of Summer), he follows the clues that eventually lead him to a Paper town where Margo is hiding.

Wolff never fails to play his character truthfully.  His nuanced performance as a typical teenager has you captivated from the beginning.  Delevingne was a surprise as a model turned actress.  Her delivery was fluid and she did Margo justice.  The supporting actors were funny and overall solid.  The casting Director, Ronna Kress (Pirates of the Caribbean) did a terrific job picking young talent to portray these characters.

As one of today's hottest young adult writers, John Green (The Fault In Our Stars) never fails to produce wonderful, thought provoking story lines.  His insight into the world of mature teenaged minds makes for unique, relatable stories that grip your heart and take you on a whirlwind of emotions.  Paper Towns is one more example of his fabulous story telling.

If you are a teenager, you should run out to see this film.  If you are the parent of a teenager, you should see it to get an alternate view and appreciation of your child(ren).  

While there is room for improvement, overall, it's a solid film. My one complaint was that sometimes the story didn't flow as well as it could have in some places and seemed a little choppy.  However, it is still a good story and an enjoyable hour and fifty minutes.  Grade B+


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