Mean Girls

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Mean Girls
Mean Girls film poster.png
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Mark Waters
Produced by Lorne Michaels
Screenplay by Tina Fey
Based on Queen Bees and Wannabes
by Rosalind Wiseman
Starring
Music by Rolfe Kent
Cinematography Daryn Okada
Edited by Wendy Greene Bricmont
Production
company
Distributed by Paramount Pictures
Release date
  • April 19, 2004 (2004-04-19) (Cinerama Dome)
  • April 30, 2004 (2004-04-30) (United States)
Running time
97 minutes[1]
Country United States
Language English
Budget $17 million[2]
Box office $129 million[2]

Mean Girls is a 2004 American teen comedy film directed by Mark Waters and written by Tina Fey. The film is partially based on Rosalind Wiseman's 2002 non-fiction self-help book Queen Bees and Wannabes, which describes female high school social cliques and the damaging effects they can have on girls.

Saturday Night Live creator Lorne Michaels produced the film; Tina Fey, screenwriter and co-star of the picture, was a long-term cast member and writer for SNL. Although set in Evanston, Illinois (a wealthy Chicago suburb), the film was mostly shot in Toronto, Canada. The film stars Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams, Fey, Lacey Chabert, Lizzy Caplan, Daniel Franzese, Jonathan Bennett and Amanda Seyfried (in her film debut), and features appearances from SNL cast members Tim Meadows, Ana Gasteyer and Amy Poehler. The film marks Lohan's second collaboration with director Waters, the first being Freaky Friday (2003), released a year earlier.

The picture grossed $129 million worldwide. Mean Girls has developed a cult status in the years following its release. The day October 3rd is officially Mean Girls Day, in reference to a line in the movie.[3][4][5][6][7][8] A direct-to-TV sequel, Mean Girls 2, was released in 2011.

Plot[edit]

Sixteen-year-old homeschooled Cady Heron and her zoologist parents return to the United States after a 12-year research trip in Africa, settling down in Evanston, Illinois. Attending a public school for the first time, Cady meets new classmates Janis Ian and Damian Leigh. The two educate Cady on the school's various cliques and warn her to avoid the most popular and infamous one, the "Plastics", who are led by queen bee Regina George and include rich but insecure Gretchen Wieners and airhead Karen Smith. The Plastics take an interest in Cady, and invite her to sit with them at lunch. Seeing that Cady is getting along with the Plastics, Janis hatches a plan of revenge against Regina for some past slight, using Cady as the infiltrator.

Cady soon learns about Regina's "Burn Book", a journal filled with rumors, secrets, gossip, and insults about the other girls and some teachers at school. Despite this discovery, Cady decides to forgo Janis's scheme for ethical reasons. Meanwhile, Cady begins to have a crush on Regina's ex-boyfriend, Aaron Samuels, whom a jealous Regina proceeds to steal back at a Halloween party in front of Cady. This spurs Cady to fully commit to Janis's plan to cut off Regina's "resources", which involve breaking Regina and Aaron up, tricking her into eating nutrition bars that actually make her gain weight, and turning Regina's fellow Plastics against her. In the process, Cady unwittingly remakes herself in Regina's image, becoming spiteful and superficial, and abandons Janis and Damian.

When Regina is finally made aware of Cady's treachery, she retaliates by spreading the contents of her Burn Book all over the school, quickly inciting a massive brawl. To avoid suspicion, Regina inserts a fake libel of herself in the book in order to blame Cady, Gretchen, and Karen, the only female students not mentioned in the book. Karen convinces Principal Duvall that they did not spread the book. Duvall soon quells the fighting, and gathers all the girls in the school in the gymnasium. Math teacher Ms. Norbury, whom the Burn Book defamed as a drug dealer, makes the girls face the terrible way they all treat each other, confess their transgressions, and apologize to each other and the teachers. When Janis's turn comes, she defies Norbury and confesses her plan to destroy Regina with Cady's help, and openly mocks Regina with the support of the entire school. Pursued by an apologetic Cady, Regina storms out and is struck by a school bus, breaking her spine.

Without any friends, shunned by Aaron, and despised by the school, Cady takes full blame for the Burn Book and becomes an outcast. After she makes amends with Regina, Cady's guilt soon dissolves and she returns to her old personality. As part of her punishment for lying and failing Ms. Norbury's class, she joins the Mathletes in the state championship finals, and ends up winning the competition for her team after her opponent answers incorrectly. At the Spring Fling dance, Regina's new boyfriend, Shane Oman, is elected King, while Cady is elected Queen. Onstage, Cady declares that all her classmates are wonderful in their own way, breaks her plastic tiara, and distributes the pieces to some other girls. She then makes amends with Janis and Damian, reconciles with Aaron, and reaches a truce with the Plastics.

By the start of the new school year, the Plastics have disbanded. Regina has joined the lacrosse team to deal with her anger, Karen has become the school weather reporter (claiming earlier that her breasts can tell when it is raining), and Gretchen joins the "Cool Asians". Aaron graduates from high school and attends Northwestern University, Janis begins dating Mathlete Kevin Gnapoor, whom she initially despised, and Cady declares that she is now normal. A group of new "Junior Plastics" has arisen, and Cady imagines them being hit by a bus.

Cast[edit]

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Tina Fey read Rosalind Wiseman's Queen Bees and Wannabes and called Saturday Night Live producer Lorne Michaels to suggest it could be turned into a film. Michaels contacted Paramount Pictures, who purchased the rights to the book. As the book is nonfiction, Fey wrote the plot from scratch, borrowing elements from her own high school experience. The real Janis Ian was one of the first musical guests on the first Saturday Night Live episode, in which she sang the song "At Seventeen", which can be heard playing in the background when the girls are fighting at Regina's house. Other characters bullying Caplan's character persistently call her a lesbian throughout the film; the real Janis Ian is an out lesbian.[9]

Casting[edit]

Lindsay Lohan first read for Regina George, but the casting team felt she was closer to what they were looking for in the actress who played Cady, and since Lohan feared the "mean girl" role would harm her reputation, she agreed to play the lead. Rachel McAdams was cast as Regina because Fey felt McAdams being "kind and polite" made her perfect for such an evil-spirited character. McAdams was cast during the time as Allison Hamilton in The Notebook. Amanda Seyfried also read for Regina, and the producers instead suggested her for Karen due to Seyfried's "spacey and daffy sense of humor". Both Lacey Chabert and Daniel Franzese were the last actors tested for their roles. Lizzy Caplan was at first considered too pretty for the part of Janis, for which director Mark Waters felt a "Kelly Osbourne-like actress" was necessary, but Caplan was picked for being able to portray raw emotion. Fey wrote two roles based on fellow SNL alumni, Amy Poehler (whom Fey thought the producers would not accept because of being too young to portray a teenager's mother) and Tim Meadows, and the cast ended up with a fourth veteran of the show, Ana Gasteyer.[9]

Filming[edit]

Although set in Evanston, Illinois, the film was mostly shot in Toronto at Etobicoke Collegiate Institute and Malvern Collegiate Institute, as well as at Montclair High School in Montclair, New Jersey.[10] Notable landmarks include the University of Toronto's Convocation Hall and Sherway Gardens.

Reception[edit]

Box office[edit]

In its opening weekend, the film grossed $24.4 million from 3,159 screens [11] at 2,839 theaters in the United States, ranking #1 at the box office and averaging $8,606 per venue.[2] The film closed on September 9, 2004, grossing $86.1 million domestically and $43 million internationally for a total worldwide gross of $129 million.[2]

Critical response[edit]

Mean Girls received generally positive reviews; critics lauded McAdams' performance and labeled the film as Lohan, Seyfried and Caplan's breakthrough roles. Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gives the film an approval rating of 84% based on 177 reviews, with an average rating of 6.9/10. The site's critical consensus states that the film is "funnier and more smartly written than the average teen comedy."[12] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 66 out of 100, based on 39 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[13] On CinemaScore, audiences gave the film an average grade of "A–" on an A+ to F scale.[14]

Ann Hornaday of The Washington Post stated that it "Boasts a one-two-three punch in star Lindsay Lohan, screenwriter Tina Fey and director Mark Waters, and, indeed, it delivers a knockout". The screenplay was highly praised by critics with Peter Travers of Rolling Stone calling it "comic gold".[15] In November 2012, Rotten Tomatoes named it in its 'Top 50 Greatest Teen Comedies'.[16]

Accolades[edit]

The film won and was nominated for a number of awards throughout 2004–05.[17]

Year Ceremony Category Recipients Result
2004 Teen Choice Awards Choice Movie Actress: Comedy Lindsay Lohan Won
Choice Movie: Breakout Actress Lindsay Lohan Won
Choice Movie: Blush Lindsay Lohan Won
Choice Movie: Breakout Actress Rachel McAdams Nominated
Choice Movie: Breakout Actor Jonathan Bennett Nominated
Choice Movie: Comedy Nominated
Choice Movie Actress: Comedy Rachel McAdams Nominated
Choice Movie: Blush Rachel McAdams Nominated
Choice Movie: Chemistry Lindsay Lohan and Jonathan Bennett Nominated
Choice Movie: Fight/Action Sequence Lindsay Lohan vs. Rachel McAdams Nominated
Choice Movie: Hissy Fit Rachel McAdams Nominated
Choice Movie: Liar Lindsay Lohan Nominated
Choice Movie: Villain Rachel McAdams Nominated
2005 MTV Movie Awards Best Female Performance Lindsay Lohan Won
Breakthrough Female Performance Rachel McAdams Won
Best On-Screen Team Lindsay Lohan, Rachel McAdams, Lacey Chabert, and Amanda Seyfried Won
Best Villain Rachel McAdams Nominated
Kids Choice Awards Favorite Movie Actress Lindsay Lohan Nominated
People's Choice Awards Favorite Movie: Comedy Nominated
Writers Guild of America Award Best Adapted Screenplay Tina Fey Nominated

Soundtrack[edit]

Mean Girls: Music from the Motion Picture
MeanGirlsSoundtrack.jpg
Soundtrack album by Various Artists
Released September 21, 2004 (2004-09-21)
Recorded 2004
Genre Pop
rock
teen pop
R&B
punk rock
Christmas
dance-pop
rap
Length 49:17
Label Rykodisc
Bulletproof
Producer Various Artists
Singles from Mean Girls: Music from the Motion Picture
  1. "Overdrive"
    Released: October 21, 2003
Soundtrack
Review scores
Source Rating
Allmusic 4/5 stars Link

Mean Girls: Music from the Motion Picture was released by Rykodisc and Bulletproof Records on September 21, 2004, the same day as the DVD release.

  1. "Dancing with Myself" by The Donnas (Generation X cover)
  2. "God Is a DJ" by Pink
  3. "Milkshake" by Kelis
  4. "Sorry (Don't Ask Me)" by All Too Much
  5. "Built This Way" by Samantha Ronson
  6. "Rip Her to Shreds" by Boomkat (Blondie cover)
  7. "Overdrive" by Katy Rose
  8. "One Way or Another" by Blondie
  9. "Operate" by Peaches
  10. "Misty Canyon" by Anjali Bhatia
  11. "Mean Gurl" by Gina Rene and Gabriel Rene
  12. "Hated" by Nikki Cleary
  13. "Psyché Rock", by Pierre Henry (Fatboy Slim Malpaso mix)
  14. "The Mathlete Rap" by Rajiv Surendra
  15. "Jingle Bell Rock"

Though not included on the soundtrack, other songs heard in the film include the single "Pass That Dutch" by Missy Elliott, "Naughty Girl" by Beyoncé, "Beautiful" by Christina Aguilera, "Fire" by Joe Budden featuring Busta Rhymes, "At Seventeen" by Janis Ian, and "Halcyon + On + On" by Orbital and "Love's Theme" by The Love Unlimited Orchestra.

Rolfe Kent wrote the film's orchestral score, which was orchestrated by Tony Blondal. The score features taiko drums and a full orchestra.

Home media[edit]

Mean Girls was released on VHS and DVD in North America on September 21, 2004, five months after it opened in theaters. It was released in a widescreen special collector's edition and a fullscreen collector's edition, both including several deleted scenes, a blooper reel, three interstitials, the theatrical trailer, previews, and three featurettes.[18] A Blu-ray version of the film was released on April 14, 2009.

Stand-alone sequel[edit]

A made-for-television sequel, Mean Girls 2, was aired on ABC Family on January 23, 2011, and released on DVD on February 1.[19][20]

The film is a stand-alone sequel, and the plot does not continue the story of the first film nor does it have the same cast, with the exception of Tim Meadows, who reprises his role as Principal Ron Duvall. The film is directed by Melanie Mayron and stars Meaghan Martin and Jennifer Stone.[21]

Legacy and cultural impact[edit]

The film has become a pop-culture phenomenon.[22][23] Fans have made GIFs and memes of the film and posted them on social media, including Facebook, Twitter, and Tumblr.[24][25][26]

Mariah Carey expressed several times that she is a fan of the film, using some quotes from the film in several interviews. Carey released a single, "Obsessed", which begins with an interlude quote where she says, "And I was like, 'Why are you so obsessed with me?'", a line said by Regina in the film. Carey's ex-husband, Nick Cannon revealed the song was inspired by the film itself.[27] She then referenced the film again in 2013 during an episode of American Idol.

In August 2013, the White House tweeted a photo of President Obama's dog, Bo, holding a tennis ball and captioning "Bo, stop trying to make fetch happen." [28][29] Taco Bell made a reply to the White House, also using one of the quotes from the film.[30]

In an interview about the film, Fey noted, "Adults find it funny. They are the ones who are laughing. Young people watch it like a reality show. It's much too close to their real experiences so they are not exactly guffawing."[31] Entertainment Weekly put it on its end-of-the-decade, "best-of" list, saying, "'Fetch' may never happen, but 2004's eminently quotable movie is still one of the sharpest high school satires ever. Which is pretty grool, if you ask me!"[32] In 2006, Entertainment Weekly also named it the twelfth best high school film of all time, explaining: "There was a time when Lindsay Lohan was best known for her acting rather than her party-hopping. Showcasing Lindsay Lohan in arguably her best role to date, this Tina Fey-scripted film also boasts a breakout turn by Rachel McAdams as evil queen bee Regina George (Gretchen, stop trying to make 'fetch' happen! It's not going to happen!). While Mean Girls is technically a comedy, its depiction of girl-on-girl cattiness stings incredibly true."

At the 2013 People's Choice Awards, Jennifer Lawrence mentioned the film in her speech when she won Favorite Movie Actress.[33]

October 3 has been dubbed on social media as "Mean Girls Day" in reference to a quote from the movie.[34]

The 6th episode of How to Get Away with Murder season 3 included several references to the film, including Aja Naomi King's character Michaela Pratt using the line "you can't sit with us"; Viola Davis character Annalise Keating eating her lunch in a toilet cubicle after feeling like an outcast; Karla Souza's character Laurel Castillo using sweat pants on a Monday and Behzad Dabu's character Simon Drake calling several other students "mean girls".[35]

Video game[edit]

A game for PC was released in 2009,[36] featuring characters specifically created for the game. In 2010, a Mean Girls video game developed by 505 Games for the Nintendo DS handheld game console was announced,[37] but was not released. In 2015, an iOS game based on the film was released.[38] The mobile app, Episode, has several 'Mean Girls' interactive stories.[39]

Mean Moms[edit]

In early 2014, Warner Bros. Pictures and New Line Cinema announced a planned release date of May 8, 2015, for a proposed spin-off of Mean Girls[40] with Jennifer Aniston in talks to lead.[41]

Adapted from another book penned by Rosalind Wiseman, Mean Moms would be written by Sean Anders and John Morris and would star Jennifer Aniston as a mother facing the cut-throat life of modern suburbia. However, in May 2014, New Line Cinema pulled the film from its proposed release date of May 2015; even though the film is still slated for development, there is not currently a release date for the spin-off.[42] On October 7, it was announced that the film was added to the California Film Tax Credit program for the 2014–15 fiscal year, in which the production must start in California within 180 days of notification from the state to receive the $6.7 million production tax credit.[43] In May 2015, it was confirmed the project was still happening and Sean Anders would direct the film;[44] in late 2015 Anders told Cinema Blend the project was stalled.[45]

Stage musical[edit]

On January 28, 2013, Fey confirmed that a musical adaption of Mean Girls is in the works. Fey will write the book of the show, 30 Rock composer and Fey's husband Jeff Richmond will work on the music, and Casey Nicholaw will direct. Paramount will also be involved.[46] It will premiere at the National Theatre in Washington, D.C. on October 31, 2017.[47]

On September 6, 2017, The New York Times announced that Mean Girls will be playing in the August Wilson Theatre, with previews beginning March 12, 2018, and an opening night of April 8, 2018.[48]

Potential direct sequel[edit]

In late September 2014, discussions arose that Lohan had pitched an idea to Fey for a sequel. In October 2014, Lohan, along with other cast members of the original film, asked Fey to write a screenplay for a sequel. The idea was brought up during a 10th anniversary for the film in People magazine.[49] In December 2016, Lohan stated she was still trying hard to make the sequel, revealing she had written a treatment for the film, with the hopes of Jamie Lee Curtis and Jimmy Fallon appearing in the film.[50][51] She also stated she knew Tina Fey, Lorne Michaels and Paramount Pictures were busy, stating: "I will keep forcing it and pushing it on them until we do it.”[52]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "MEAN GIRLS (12A)". United International Pictures. British Board of Film Classification. April 28, 2004. Retrieved April 22, 2014. 
  2. ^ a b c d "Mean Girls (2004)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 23, 2010. 
  3. ^ Brody, Richard (April 30, 2014). "Why "Mean Girls" Is a Classic". The New Yorker. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  4. ^ Elan, Priya (January 29, 2013). "Why Tina Fey's Mean Girls is a movie classic". The Guardian. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  5. ^ "'Mean Girls' is still 'fetch'". CNN.com. Retrieved 2014-08-08. 
  6. ^ Buchanan, Kyle (April 20, 2014). "Mean Girls Director Mark Waters Spills 10 Juicy Stories, 10 Years Later". Vulture. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  7. ^ "Why Is Mean Girls So Quotable?". Slate. January 8, 2014. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  8. ^ Kimble, Julian (April 30, 2014). ""Mean Girls" Is Everything (No, Really): How One Movie Summarized a Generation". Complex. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  9. ^ a b "Only the Strong Survive", Mean Girls, DVD Featurette 
  10. ^ Wilmot, Shannon (July 11, 2008). "Made in Toronto". Retrieved September 17, 2012. 
  11. ^ "'Mean Girls' Surprisingly Nice $24.4M Weekend - Box Office Mojo". www.boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  12. ^ "Mean Girls". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved November 8, 2016. 
  13. ^ Mean Girls at Metacritic; Retrieved September 24, 2009.
  14. ^ "CinemaScore". cinemascore.com. Retrieved June 22, 2017. 
  15. ^ "Mean Girls - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes". 
  16. ^ "The 50 Greatest Teen Movies Pictures - Rotten Tomatoes". 
  17. ^ "Mean Girls Awards – List of awards won by Mean Girls, including award nominations". Whosdatedwho.com. Retrieved June 16, 2013. 
  18. ^ Michaels, Lorne. Mean Girls (DVD video). Widescreen DVD collection. screenplay by Tina Fey; directed by Mark Waters; et al. Hollywood, California: Paramount Pictures Corporation ©2004. ISBN 9781415700136. OCLC 55850835. Retrieved March 28, 2013. Lay summaryInternet Movie Database. 
  19. ^ Lyons, Margaret (December 6, 2010). "'Mean Girls 2' to debut on ABC Family". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 30, 2017. 
  20. ^ Moore, Shosanna (January 11, 2011). "'Mean Girls 2' Premieres on ABC Family". Buddy TV. Retrieved July 30, 2017. 
  21. ^ Yahr, Emily (January 21, 2011). "'Mean Girls 2' twice as nasty as the original". The Washington Post. Retrieved July 30, 2017. 
  22. ^ Orr, Gillian (April 30, 2014). "10 years of Mean Girls: How the film defined a generation – and gave it a new language". The Independent. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  23. ^ Mendelson, Scott (April 30, 2014). "Why 'Mean Girls' Still Matters, 10 Years Later". Forbes. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  24. ^ Goldstein, Jessica (April 25, 2014). "Why does — and will — 'Mean Girls' continue to endure online?". The Washington Post. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  25. ^ Watercutter, Angela (April 30, 2014). "Why Mean Girls Has Obsessed the Internet for a Decade". Wired. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  26. ^ O'Neil, Lauren (October 3, 2014). "Mean Girls Day gets its own art show on Tumblr". CBC News. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  27. ^ Vena, Jocelyn; Kash, Tim (July 1, 2009). "Nick Cannon: Mariah Carey's Not Dissing Eminem In 'Obsessed'". MTV News. Archived from the original on June 25, 2010. Retrieved June 25, 2010. 
  28. ^ The White House (August 13, 2013). "Bo, stop trying to make fetch happen". Twitter. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  29. ^ Waxman, Olivia B. (August 13, 2013). "The White House Made a Mean Girls Joke on Twitter and It Was Awesome". Time. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  30. ^ Taco Bell (August 13, 2014). "@whitehouse Do you wanna do something fun? You wanna go to Taco Bell?". Twitter. Retrieved September 30, 2014. 
  31. ^ "CANOE – JAM! - Weekend warrior". Jam.canoe.ca. 2004-04-28. Retrieved 2014-08-08. 
  32. ^ Geier, Thom; Jensen, Jeff; Jordan, Tina; Lyons, Margaret; Markovitz, Adam; Nashawaty, Chris; Pastorek, Whitney; Rice, Lynette; Rottenberg, Josh; Schwartz, Missy; Slezak, Michael; Snierson, Dan; Stack, Tim; Stroup, Kate; Tucker, Ken; Vary, Adam B.; Vozick-Levinson, Simon; Ward, Kate (December 11, 2009), "THE 100 Greatest MOVIES, TV SHOWS, ALBUMS, BOOKS, CHARACTERS, SCENES, EPISODES, SONGS, DRESSES, MUSIC VIDEOS, AND TRENDS THAT ENTERTAINED US OVER THE PAST 10 YEARS". Entertainment Weekly. (1079/1080):74-84.
  33. ^ "50 Best High School Movies". Filmsite.org. September 15, 2006. Retrieved November 8, 2010. 
  34. ^ Grossman, Samantha (October 3, 2014). "It's October 3rd: 19 Ways to Celebrate Mean Girls Day". Time. Retrieved October 9, 2014. 
  35. ^ ""How To Get Away With Murder" Recap: "You're All Mean Girls"". Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  36. ^ "Mean Girls: High School Showdown". IGN. 
  37. ^ "Mean Girls Game Capitalizes on Film's Popularity, Lohan's Career – games for girls". Kotaku. April 12, 2010. Retrieved November 8, 2010. 
  38. ^ Cabral, Matt (27 January 2015). "Watch the 'Mean Girls' iOS video game trailer--exclusive". Entertainment Weekly. 
  39. ^ Castillo, Michelle (June 6, 2017). "Episode app animates millennial classics like 'Mean Girls' for Gen Z". Retrieved August 19, 2017. 
  40. ^ "Warner Bros Scheduling Spree Continues With 'The Conjuring 2′, 'Mean Moms', 2 Others". deadline.com. 25 February 2014. Retrieved 25 July 2014. 
  41. ^ McNary, Dave (25 February 2014). "Jennifer Aniston's 'Mean Moms' set for May 8, 2015". Variety. Retrieved 25 July 2014. 
  42. ^ McNary, Dave (8 May 2014). "Jennifer Aniston's 'Mean Moms' Delayed, New Line Foregoes $6.7 Million Tax Credit". Variety. Retrieved 25 July 2014. 
  43. ^ McNary, Dave (October 7, 2014). "'Mean Moms,' 'Paternity Leave' Score California Film Credits". variety.com. Retrieved October 8, 2014. 
  44. ^ Jr, Mike Fleming (May 4, 2015). "'Horrible Bosses 2' Helmer Sean Anders Re-Unites With Jennifer Aniston In 'Mean Moms'". 
  45. ^ Cole, Stacey (1 January 2016). "Jennifer Aniston Movie 'Mean Moms' Stalled". Inquisitr. Retrieved 11 March 2016. 
  46. ^ "So Fetch! Tina Fey Confirms Mean Girls Musical In Early Development | Broadway Buzz". Broadway.com. January 28, 2013. Retrieved June 16, 2013. 
  47. ^ "Tina Fey's Mean Girls Musical Will Make World Premiere at Washington's National | Playbill". Playbill. Retrieved 2017-03-23. 
  48. ^ Paulson, Michael (September 6, 2017). "The 'Mean Girls' Musical Is Coming to Broadway in March". The New York Times. Retrieved September 6, 2017. 
  49. ^ "Lindsay Lohan is supported by mother Dina and siblings". 
  50. ^ Yee, Lawrence (December 30, 2016). "Lindsay Lohan Is Trying to Make a 'Mean Girls' Sequel Happen". Variety. Retrieved December 30, 2016. 
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External links[edit]