Goldie Hawn and Susan Sarandon pair up as two people who once had a life in common of being groupies and following bands. One remained in that life, Goldie, while the other moved on and became an adult with a husband and family, Susan. Then they meet up twenty years later and chaos ensues. Except it's not terribly funny and definitely not believable. I suppose the moral of the story, if one could call it a moral, is acknowledge your past and be honest with your loved ones. However there's little if any originality in this predictable litany of Hollywood tropes. It's stunningly by the numbers except perhaps for Geoffrey Rush's character who does possess a bit of character and exhibits some growth. But it's just a bit. Goldie's character is still working in bars following musicians, or trying to but she's way too old. She has no friends and really has no life. I find her character more sad than free spirited. Susan plays the typical Hollywood stereotype of the uptight suburban house wife with bratty daughters and a husband who wants to be in politics. With Goldie's "help" or influence, Susan learns to let her hair down and you know the rest of the movie. There are occasionally glimmers of what this movie could have been if they had been more courageous with the script, but I found it simplistic and ultimately dull. It's really a waste of a very good cast.