All the Boys Love Mandy Lane

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All the Boys Love Mandy Lane
Boys love lane.jpg
Theatrical release poster
Directed byJonathan Levine
Produced by
Written byJacob Forman
Starring
Music byMark Schulz
CinematographyDarren Genet
Edited byJosh Noyes
Production
company
  • Occupant Films
Distributed by
Release date
  • September 10, 2006 (2006-09-10) (TIFF)
  • February 15, 2008 (2008-02-15) (United Kingdom)
  • October 11, 2013 (2013-10-11) (United States)
Running time
90 minutes
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$750,000[1]
Box office$1.89 million[2]

All the Boys Love Mandy Lane is a 2006 American horror film directed by Jonathan Levine, and starring Amber Heard, Michael Welch, Whitney Able and Anson Mount. The plot centers on a group of popular high schoolers who invite an attractive outsider, Mandy Lane, to spend the weekend at a secluded ranch house, where they are followed by a merciless killer.

Originally completed in 2006, the film premiered at a number of film festivals throughout 2006 and 2007, including the Toronto International Film Festival, Sitges Film Festival, South by Southwest, and London FrightFest Film Festival. It received a theatrical release in the United Kingdom on February 15, 2008.[3] All the Boys Love Mandy Lane received extremely divided reviews from critics, with some dismissing the film as "bogus and compromised," and others praising its "grindhouse" aesthetic and likening its cinematography to the early work of Terrence Malick[4][5] and Tobe Hooper.[6]

Despite its international attention, the film went unreleased in the United States for over seven years after it was completed; this was due to complications with its distributor, Senator Entertainment, which went bankrupt shortly after purchasing the film from The Weinstein Company. On March 8, 2013, it was announced that The Weinstein Company had re-acquired the rights to theatrically release the film in the United States. The film became available through video on demand in September 2013, and was given a limited release on October 11, 2013, through a joint contract between Senator Entertainment and Weinstein's subsidiary label Radius-TWC.

Plot[edit]

At a Texas high school, Mandy Lane (Amber Heard) is an outsider who blossoms over the summer and starts getting a great deal of attention from her male classmates. One of those classmates, Dylan, invites Mandy to a pool party at his house and she accepts with the provision that her best friend, Emmet (Michael Welch) can come along with her. At the party, Dylan attacks Emmet, and holds his head under water in the pool until Mandy intercedes. As revenge, Emmet convinces a drunken Dylan to jump off the roof and into the pool, but Dylan hits his head on the cement floor beside the pool and dies.

Nine months later, Mandy has since befriended many of Dylan's popular friends, while Emmet has been almost completely ostracized and is subjected to even more intense bullying. Their stoner classmate Red is having a small party at his father's cattle ranch and invites Mandy along, which she accepts after receiving permission from her aunt.

Mandy, Chloe, Bird, Red, Jake, and Marlin arrive at the ranch, and meet the ranch hand, Garth. That night, while playing drinking games, Jake gets offended over a joke and storms off to a nearby cattle barn, where Marlin performs oral sex on him. They have another argument, and after he walks off again, Marlin is knocked out with a double-barreled shotgun by an unseen assailant, and has her jaw broken. Meanwhile back at the house, Jake unsuccessfully attempts to woo Mandy before stealing Red's shotgun and pickup truck to go search for Marlin. After driving a great distance from the house, he finds her sitting by a remote lake. Upon closer look, he sees her mangled face, and is confronted by Emmet, seeking vengeance for the humiliation he has suffered. Emmet shoots Jake in the head before breaking Marlin's neck, killing both. While the remaining friends sit on the house porch, Emmet begins shooting fireworks at them from Red's truck; Bird gives chase, believing the driver to be Jake. When he realizes it is in fact Emmet, they get into a fight, which results in Emmet slashing his eyes with a knife before stabbing him to death. The rest of the friends, drunk and high, fall asleep at the house along with Garth.

The next morning, Garth finds the words "wake up" spelled out in bloody alphabet magnets on the refrigerator. As the group attempts to leave out the front door, Garth is shot by Emmet and wounded. While Mandy looks after Garth, Red and Chloe try to run to Chloe's car, but Red is shot in the back by Emmet, who then chases after Chloe in her car. Mandy retrieves the keys to Garth's Bronco from his shack and finds the bloody knife that Emmet used to kill Bird. She goes outside to find Chloe being chased in her direction; Mandy embraces her, but then stabs her in the stomach, revealing that she is helping Emmet with the murders. While Chloe bleeds to death on the ground, Mandy and Emmet discuss the suicide pact they had planned. Mandy reveals she had no intention of going through with it, convinced that Emmet agreed to the murders only on the basis of winning her affection. Refusing to let her back down, Emmet prepares to shoot her, but Garth intervenes by wounding Emmet with his shotgun, prompting Emmet to stab him multiple times.

Emmet chases Mandy into the fields, where they both fall into a ditch filled with cattle carcasses and get into a fight; Mandy defends herself using a tree log to hold out against Emmet's repeated attempts to swipe her with his machete. The machete becomes stuck to the log and finally she hacks him to death. She returns to Garth, who is critically injured but still alive, and they both drive away from the ranch. Garth thanks Mandy for saving him, incorrectly assuming her to be a victim in Emmet's murder plot.

A flashback shows the group back at a railroad track, where they took a break from their drive. While they are all goofing off, Mandy balances on the tracks, watching her future victims.

Cast and characters[edit]

  • Amber Heard as Mandy Lane, a shy and pensive teenager at her rural Texas high school. She is both a shy misfit and a popular outsider, who keeps distance from her peers, particularly the males who find her an object of extreme sexual desire; the exception is her best friend, Emmet. Mandy's parents died during her childhood. In conceiving her character, Heard stated that Mandy Lane "[represents] many, many real girls. Many real teenagers, especially in America. There are a lot of incidents of this kind of violence in school with the perpetrators being cute teenagers against their classmates. Their victims are their classmates and they're often their bullies.... [Mandy]'s a great representation of all those girls who are insecure and uncomfortable with their sexuality and their power and yet they're strangely intrigued by it and tempted by it."[7]
  • Michael Welch as Emmet, Mandy's best friend who also harbors romantic feelings for her, but, unlike his male counterparts, conceals them. His argument with Dylan in the beginning of the film, which ends with him convincing Dylan to jump from the roof to impress Mandy, resulting in his death— puts a rift between himself and Mandy. Their peers lay blame on Emmet for Dylan's death, and he becomes ostracized by the high school, while Mandy is embraced by his popular oppressors. By him being ostracized and eventual perpetration of the murders led several critics to draw comparisons to Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold, the teenagers responsible for the Columbine massacre. A notable similarity is that in one scene he is portrayed to be wearing a shirt similar to that worn by Eric Harris on the day of the massacre.[8][9][10]
  • Anson Mount as Garth, the ranch hand at Red's parents' cattle ranch where the teenagers carry out their weekend party. He is years older than them, and the females, particularly Chloe and Marlin, are voraciously attracted to him; it is revealed that he is a war veteran, and that his wife had died before he obtained his job at the ranch. Garth's role is to oversee the property, and his presence is that of a parental figure, as well as an object of affection for the girls, much like Mandy is to the boys.
  • Whitney Able as Chloe, a popular student; a talkative and carefree party girl who exemplifies the stereotypical "airheaded blonde".[11] Chloe expresses extreme insecurity issues as well as body image problems, and continuously belittles her friend Marlin, and asserts Mandy Lane's superior beauty over both of them.
  • Edwin Hodge as Bird, also a member of the high school's select popular elite, is slightly more reserved, and thus more perceptive to Mandy Lane's quiet and fleeting nature. He warns her prior to the party that all the boys there invited her for the sole purpose of trying to bed her, and insists that he's "not like that".
  • Aaron Himelstein as Red, the stoner; the funny and overall nice guy of the popular group whose family's ranch house the festivities take place at. In the beginning of the film, he gives a brief monologue educating the underclassmen about Mandy Lane and the failed attempts from multiple boys to sleep with her; while astutely aware of Mandy Lane's sexuality, Red is not overtly aggressive or flirtatious toward Mandy. He also makes his best attempts to maintain peace in the group, which is evident when a fight breaks out concerning Jake.
  • Luke Grimes as Jake, a hot-headed and overtly sexual teenager and Chloe's ex-boyfriend who is the most forward in his pursuit of Mandy Lane, although all of his attempts at wooing her are either ignored or received with disgust or silent ambivalence.
  • Melissa Price as Marlin, a wild, carefree party girl who is constantly belittled and criticized by her insecure best friend Chloe.
  • Adam Powell as Dylan, a popular jock who dies after being coerced by Emmet into a failed attempt for Mandy's affection.

Additionally, Peyton Hayslip appears as Aunt Jo, Mandy's caring aunt and sole guardian and Brooke Bloom as Cousin Jen, Mandy's cousin and Jo's daughter. Robert Earl Keen makes a cameo appearance, credited as "Keg Trucker".

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Director Levine was influenced by Tobe Hooper's The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974) when crafting the film's compositions and photography of landscapes[12]

The film had initially been conceived in 2003 when writer Jacob Forman, producer Chad Feehan, and production designer Tom Hammock were all students at the American Film Institute.[13][14] "I actually started it as my thesis at AFI," Feehan told Twitch Film.[13] "The writer, Jacob Forman and the production designer Tom Hammock and I did it as our thesis together at AFI. We started working on it in 2003, then graduated and got it financed and were able to hire our friends that we graduated with to make the movie. It was obviously quite a journey from 2003 to 2006 when we sold it to the Weinstein Company, and after that it's been pretty trying."[13]

Levine later told the Austin Chronicle that he and screenwriter Jacob Forman had drawn inspiration from Tobe Hooper's The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974) as well as the NBC television series Friday Night Lights and John Hughes films.[12] According to Levine, he and cinematography Darren Genet had also drawn inspiration from The Virgin Suicides (1999) and Dazed and Confused (1993) when developing the film's depiction of teenagers.[15]

Lead performer Amber Heard said that when she received the script for the film in Los Angeles, she felt it was noticeably "different". In an interview, she said, "There are so many [scripts] you get where it feels like you're reading the same girl over and over again. And then I read this script and I thought it was truly different and that it could be done well. This was a movie that was really under the radar; no one was really talking about it. It didn't have much money and subsequently it didn't get much attention right off the bat."[7]

Filming[edit]

Principal photography began on location in Austin, Texas, and nearby Bastrop in 2006, on a budget of $750,000.[16] According to Amber Heard, she spent little time with the rest of the cast when filming wasn't taking place in order to maintain a distance necessary to her character.[7] She also said that the shoot was very low-maintenance, saying, "Everyone has these expectations, whether they're subconscious or not, of the glamour and how much fun that you can have in L.A. and I went with those same expectations. This was my first shoot, my first leading role. I fly to my hometown, funnily enough, to film and I stand out in this field waiting for my hair and make-up. Instead of the chair, instead of the lights, I stand in the middle of a field and have, literally, a bucket of freshly-dug mud dumped on my head."[7]

Anson Mount recalled the film shoot as being "very well organized by the producers. All we had to do was show up to work and have a good time. It was a very aggressive production by what was then a very young company, Occupant."[17]

Release[edit]

All the Boys Love Mandy Lane premiered on September 10, 2006 at the 2006 Toronto International Film Festival,[18] followed by screenings at the Sitges Film Festival, South by Southwest, London FrightFest Film Festival, the IFI Horrorthon, at the French Cinemathèque.[19]

Distribution[edit]

Upon the film's premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in 2006, film executive Harvey Weinstein, "in characteristically aggressive deal-making mode," sought to purchase distribution rights after its screening ended around 1:30 am.[18] By 5:00 am on September 11, 2006, an agreement was reached, and a contract was signed later that morning, with The Weinstein Company officially purchasing global distribution rights for a reported $3.5 million.[18] In the contract, Weinstein committed to giving the film a wide release in the United States under the Weinsteins' Dimension Films branch.[18] Harvey Weinstein's brother Bob Weinstein, who managed Dimension Films, reportedly did not feel the film warranted a wide release: "I didn't feel that it was the right way to approach an artful film like this," he said.[18] A test screening was undertaken in New Jersey, after which less than 30% of the audience reported a positive response, leaving the Weinsteins reluctant to give the film a wide release.[18]

Despite the poor test screening, Dimension Films slated the film for a U.S. release of July 20, 2007.[20] However, due to the subsequent financial failure of the studio's Grindhouse, among other horror films, the Weinstein Company instead sold the film to Senator Entertainment US.[21] Senator, a German company who had acquired distribution rights for the film in Germany and Austria, had recently established a U.S. branch.[18] An American release through Senator never materialized, however, after the company's U.S. branch went out of business in April 2009, leaving the film held in limbo with other unreleased projects.[18]

In 2008, the film was screened at the Gérardmer Film Festival, Lyon L'Étrange Festival, and the Fantasia Film Festival, and received a theatrical release in the United Kingdom on February 15, 2008 through Optimum Releasing.[22] Between 2008 and 2010, it continued to open in various foreign markets, receiving theatrical releases in Germany and Austria (through Senator),[18] as well as in Sweden, Mexico, Peru, and the Netherlands, among others.[23]

At Comic-Con 2010, director Levine and star Heard appeared for a screening of the film, and hinted that a North American release was finally forthcoming, though they did not say when or who would be handling the release.[24] In the spring of 2013, it was reported that The Weinstein Company had re-acquired distribution rights to the film.[25][26][27] Several months later, the film was released in North American markets through The Weinstein Company subsidiary, Radius-TWC, on demand on September 6, 2013, and given a limited theatrical release on October 11, 2013 in the United States—over seven years after its premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival.[28][29]

Box office[edit]

Upon its release in the United Kingdom in February 2008, the film grossed a total of US$400,851.[23] It garnered an additional $482,500 in Germany upon its June 2008 release there.[23] It was released in various other countries over the course of 2008 and 2009, and by April 2010 had grossed an international total of $1,893,697,[2] more than covering its $750,000 budget.[1]

Critical reception[edit]

The film received mixed reviews upon its initial festival screenings and subsequent European theatrical release in 2008; it currently holds a 41% rating on Rotten Tomatoes with a consensus that states: "Mandy Lane has enough wit and craft to spark the horror fans' interest, but is not sufficiently original for mainstream audiences."[30] On Metacritic, the film received a 44/100 rating, indicating "mixed or average reviews."[31]

It received a favorable review from The Globe and Mail, who wrote that it "displays an intelligence lacking in most teen slasher pics,"[32] and Film Threat called the film "a well-shot, [...] semi-cerebral horror film."[33] eFilmCritic wrote that the film's writing of its titular character is flawed, but it "evokes the rich landscapes of early Terrence Malick and the grimy grindhouse tales of the ‘70s, converging poetically into its heartmashing climax. This is a film where the blood and carnage doesn’t feel like corn syrup or CGI and each death grows in sadness, not quality."[5] Bloody Disgusting called it "a solid entry into the slasher genre and a pretty damn good teen thriller too boot."[34] Other critics gave the film less flattering reviews, with The Guardian calling it "bogus and compromised: an unreconstructed horror romp in the guise of a nerdish intellectual."[4] Slant Magazine said the film "flaunts its knowledge of classic genre fundamentals but fails to do anything very clever or surprising with them," and later compared its cinematography and aesthetic mood to The Virgin Suicides (1999).[35] Tim Robey of The Telegraph called the film "arrestingly well shot for a low-budget horror," but noted that it had an "anorexic plot."[36]

The film continued to receive mixed reviews upon its theatrical release in the United States in October 2013.[37] Nicholas Rapold of The New York Times praised the film, noting that "cinematographer Darren Genet draws from long shots of pursuits and a vaguely 1970s look, which wasn’t cutting-edge during the film’s making but suits the real-time nostalgia of high school activities, even murderous ones,"[38] and Scott Weinberg of FEARnet said the film "[brings] a quietly artistic taste of teen-aged sexual politics to a subgenre that's generally disinterested in anything resembling brains, wit, or subtext."[39] The Los Angeles Times gave the film a positive review as well, calling it "a small, tightly coiled spellbinder," and praised Heard's performance, referring to it as her most "definitive [performance] to date."[40]

The New York Post gave the film a less favorable review, calling it "A slightly artsy attempt to revive the teen slasher movie [that] drifts awkwardly between popcorn entertainment and angsty mood piece."[10] Christy Lemire of the Chicago Sun-Times wrote that "[With the opening scene], Levine promisingly sets a dark and disturbing tone. But the vast majority of the film, which takes place nine months later, is a rather standard depiction of the bad kids trying to corrupt the last American virgin." Lemire also commented on the film's delayed release history, stating: "Its attempts at examining and subverting the well-worn conventions of the genre in the script from Jacob Forman might have seemed more novel seven years ago. But by now we've seen this approach executed much more effectively—and thrillingly."[41] The Washington Post, however, praised the film's acting and thematics, writing: "Thoughtful viewers may detect thematic whiffs of Columbine, blended with Carrie that darken and complicate the film’s aroma of stale blood. Thoughtful viewers? What kind of teen slasher movie is this? Too dumb for the arthouse, but too smart for the mall multiplex, the movie satisfies, paradoxically, precisely because it doesn’t deliver on expectations."[42]

In his book Nightmare Movies: Horror on Screen Since the 1960s, film scholar Kim Newman likened the film's teenage characters to the troubled youth in works by Richard Linklater or Larry Clark.[43]

Home media[edit]

All the Boys Love Mandy Lane was released on Blu-ray and DVD in the United Kingdom in a Region 2 format on July 21, 2008 by Optimum Home Entertainment. It was released in North America on Blu-ray and DVD in Region 1 format on December 3, 2013 through Anchor Bay Entertainment.[44]

Soundtrack[edit]

Although an official soundtrack was not released, the film features the following songs:[45]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Field, Carl (February 16, 2011). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane...And You Will Too!". Yahoo! Voices. Archived from the original on October 29, 2013. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  2. ^ a b "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  3. ^ Miska, Brad (May 6, 2009). "'Mandy Lane' Is Too Much of a Tease, Moving On". Bloody Disgusting. Archived from the original on October 24, 2016. Retrieved October 20, 2010.
  4. ^ a b Brooks, Xan (February 15, 2008). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". The Guardian. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  5. ^ a b Childress, Erik (July 2, 2008). "Movie Review - All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". eFilmCritic. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  6. ^ Suzanne-Mayer, Dominick (October 13, 2013). "Movie review: "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane"". Heave Media. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  7. ^ a b c d Heard, Amber (February 13, 2008). "Amber Heard on All the Boys Love Mandy Lane: The RT Interview". Rotten Tomatoes (Interview). Interviewed by Joe Utichi. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  8. ^ McEwen, Chris (September 20, 2013). "All The Boys Love Mandy Lane, And Now You Finally Can Too". NYU Local. New York University. Archived from the original on May 2, 2018. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  9. ^ Anderson, Jason (October 4, 2013). "The loser's revenge: school violence and screen monsters". The Grid. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  10. ^ a b Smith, Kyle (October 11, 2013). "'Mandy Lane' is half-baked horror". New York Post. Retrieved October 21, 2013.
  11. ^ Floyd, Nigel (October 9, 2013). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane: movie review". Time Out Chicago. Archived from the original on October 29, 2013. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  12. ^ a b O'Connell, Joe (August 10, 2007). "Film News: Forgiveness, All the Boys Love Mandy Lane, and more". Austin Chronicle. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  13. ^ a b c Webb, Charles (March 28, 2011). "Writer/Director Chad Feehan Tells Us What's Beneath the Dark". Twitch Film. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  14. ^ Topel, Fred (October 9, 2013). "Exclusive Interview: Jonathan Levine on All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". Crave Online (Interview). Interviewed by Jonathan Levine. Retrieved October 20, 2013.
  15. ^ Levine, Jonathan. All the Boys Love Mandy Lane (audio commentary). DVD. Anchor Bay Entertainment. Released December 3, 2013.
  16. ^ Cline, Carly (April 8, 2013). "ALL THE BOYS LOVE MANDY LANE to Finally See Wide Release". Lone Star Film Society. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  17. ^ Bibbiani, William (December 3, 2013). "Exclusive Interview: Anson Mount on All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". Mandatory. Archived from the original on May 2, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  18. ^ a b c d e f g h i Dodes, Rachel (August 22, 2013). "Why It Took Seven Years to See 'Mandy Lane'". The Wall Street Journal. Archived from the original on May 2, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018. closed access publication – behind paywall
  19. ^ "Coming Soon: All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". Living Room Theaters. Portland, Oregon. Archived from the original on May 2, 2018. Retrieved May 1, 2018.
  20. ^ "Movies Opening". The New Yorker. 83 (18–25): 15. ISSN 0028-792X.
  21. ^ Horror Flick 'Mandy Lane' Gets Bumped and Bought Rotten Tomatoes, July 17, 2007.
  22. ^ Smith, Neil (February 13, 2008). "Review - All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". BBC. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  23. ^ a b c "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane - International box office results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  24. ^ Lin, Kristian (March 13, 2012). "What Ever Happened to Mandy Lane?". Fort Worth Weekly. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  25. ^ "After Seven Years, All the Boys Love Mandy Lane is Coming to US Theaters". ComingSoon.net. CraveOnline. March 8, 2013. Retrieved March 8, 2013.
  26. ^ "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane finally set for release date". Slash Film. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  27. ^ Wilson, Samantha (August 23, 2013). "'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane' Trailer Finally Debuts After Seven Years". Film School Rejects. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  28. ^ Olsen, Mark (June 24, 2013). "Jonathan Levine, Amber Heard and 'Mandy Lane' finally get a date". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 20, 2013.
  29. ^ "Shelved Movies: 18 Films With Delayed Releases". Indiewire. October 10, 2013. Retrieved October 27, 2013.
  30. ^ "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane Movie Reviews, Pictures". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved November 1, 2013.
  31. ^ All the Boys Love Mandy Lane at Metacritic Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  32. ^ "'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane' Review". Globe and Mail. September 13, 2006. Archived from the original on October 24, 2016. Retrieved August 25, 2013.
  33. ^ Knox, Jeremy (July 14, 2008). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". Film Threat. Retrieved August 22, 2013.
  34. ^ Massacre, Tex (March 27, 2007). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". Bloody Disgusting. Archived from the original on April 14, 2012. Retrieved January 19, 2014.
  35. ^ Schager, Nick (January 29, 2008). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane Film Review". Slant. Retrieved October 25, 2013.
  36. ^ Robey, Tim (February 15, 2008). "Film reviews: Jumper, All The Boys Love Mandy Lane and more". The Telegraph. Retrieved May 1, 2018. open access publication – free to read
  37. ^ Bahr, Lindsay (September 7, 2013). "'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane': AKA That time I didn't realize it was a slasher flick until it was too late". Entertainment Weekly. Pop Watch. Retrieved November 1, 2013.
  38. ^ Rapold, Nicholas (October 10, 2013). "'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane,' a Horror Tale". The New York Times. Retrieved October 19, 2013.
  39. ^ Weinberg, Scott (August 30, 2013). "FEARnet Movie Review: All the Boys Love Mandy Lane". FEARNet. Archived from the original on September 2, 2013. Retrieved October 19, 2013.
  40. ^ Olsen, Mark (October 10, 2013). "Movie review: 'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane' a spellbinding thriller". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 24, 2013.
  41. ^ Lemire, Christy (October 11, 2013). "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane Movie Review (2013)". RogerEbert.com; Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved October 20, 2013.
  42. ^ O'Sullivan, Michael (November 21, 2013). "'All the Boys Love Mandy Lane' movie review". Washington Post. Retrieved December 10, 2013.
  43. ^ Newman 2011, p. 397.
  44. ^ "All the Boys Love Mandy Lane: Jonathan Levine, Jacob Forman: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved October 31, 2013.
  45. ^ All the Boys Love Mandy Lane (DVD). Dimension Films. 2013. Film's end credits list full soundtrack information.

Works cited[edit]

  • Newman, Kim (2011). Nightmare Movies: Horror on Screen Since the 1960s. Bloomsbury Publishing. ISBN 978-1-408-81750-6.

External links[edit]