Wedding Crashers (DVD)

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Wedding Crashers (DVD)
Fuided by a set of “wedding crashing rules,” John Beckwith and Jeremy Grey can charm their way into any wedding…and into the hearts of every bridesmaid.

MPA Rating:R – Restricted

Content Rating:New

Wedding Crashers is a 2005 American comedy film directed by David Dobkin, written by Steve Faber and Bob Fisher, and starring Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn and Christopher Walken with Rachel McAdams, Isla Fisher, Bradley Cooper and Jane Seymour in supporting roles. The film follows two divorce mediators (Wilson and Vaughn) who crash weddings in an attempt to meet and seduce women.

The film opened on July 15, 2005, through New Line Cinema to critical and commercial success, grossing $288.5 million worldwide on a $40 million budget, and is credited with helping to revive the popularity of adult-oriented, R-rated comedies.


John Beckwith and Jeremy Grey are Washington D.C. divorce mediators who crash weddings to meet and have sex with women. At the end of a season of successful crashes, Jeremy takes John to the wedding of the eldest daughter of the U.S. Secretary of the Treasury, William Cleary. Once inside, the pair set their sights on Cleary s other daughters, Gloria and Claire. Jeremy ends up having sex with Gloria on a nearby beach during the reception. Gloria is possessive and quickly becomes obsessed with Jeremy, and Jeremy urges John to escape the reception with him. Meanwhile, John attempts to court Claire, the maid of honor, but is interrupted by her hotheaded boyfriend, Sack Lodge, who is unfaithful and disrespectful behind her back. When Gloria invites Jeremy and John to an extended weekend party at their family compound in Maryland, John overrules Jeremy to accept and get closer to Claire.

John and Jeremy become acquainted with the Clearys: the Secretary s wife harasses John; Gloria s brother, Todd, tries to seduce Jeremy during the night; Gloria continues to lavish unwanted sexual attention on Jeremy and attacks him after tying his wrists and ankles to a bedframe; and Sack repeatedly injures Jeremy during a game of touch football. At dinner, John spikes Sack s wine with eye-drops to make him sick and get more time to connect with Claire.

John and Claire continue to bond the next day on a sailing trip. The suspicious Sack takes the men on a hunting trip and pranks them, resulting in Jeremy getting shot in the buttocks. While Jeremy recovers, John and Claire go on a bike ride to a secluded beach. Claire finally admits she is not sure how she feels about Sack and ends up kissing John passionately. Meanwhile, Gloria tends to Jeremy s wounds and reveals to him that she is not a virgin as she initially told him. Jeremy realizes that he himself has been played and that he may be in love with Gloria.

While John is confessing his attraction to Claire, they are interrupted by Jeremy being chased out of the house. Sack, who had been investigating them, reveals John and Jeremy s real identities to the family. Betrayed, Claire turns on John, and the Secretary tells them to leave.

Over the following months, John attempts to reach Claire, but she refuses to see him. Expecting Jeremy to aid him, he attempts to sneak into her and Sack s engagement party but is caught and beaten by Sack. Confronting Jeremy about abandoning him, he learns that Jeremy has secretly continued his relationship with Gloria. Betrayed and brokenhearted, John spirals into depression, crashing weddings alone and becoming nihilistic. Meanwhile, as Claire and Sack plan their wedding, Claire s doubts grow. Jeremy proposes to Gloria and tries to ask John to be his best man, but John turns him away.

John visits Jeremy s former wedding crashing mentor, Chazz Reinhold, who convinces John to crash a funeral with him. At the funeral, John reconsiders his belief in love and marriage after seeing the grieving widow. He rushes to Jeremy s wedding and joins the wedding mid-ceremony, to Jeremy s delight. Claire is upset by his appearance, prompting John to express regret for his past behavior and profess his love for her in front of the congregation. Sack interrupts, but Claire finally tells him that she cannot marry him. Sack tries to attack John, but Jeremy intervenes and knocks him out, and John and Claire kiss. After the wedding, the two couples drive away from the ceremony and discuss crashing another wedding together.


  • Owen Wilson as John Beckwith
  • Vince Vaughn as Jeremy Grey
  • Christopher Walken as U.S. Secretary William Cleary
  • Rachel McAdams as Claire Cleary, William & Kathleen s daughter and John s love interest
  • Isla Fisher as Gloria Cleary, William & Kathleen s daughter and Jeremy s love interest
  • Jane Seymour as Kathleen Cleary, William s wife
  • Ellen Albertini Dow as Grandma Mary Cleary, William s mother
  • Keir O Donnell as Todd Cleary, William & Kathleen s son
  • Bradley Cooper as Sack Lodge, Claire s boyfriend
  • Henry Gibson as Father O Neil
  • Ron Canada as Randolph
  • Rebecca de Mornay as Mrs. Kroeger
  • Dwight Yoakam as Mr. Kroeger
  • Jenny Alden as Christina Cleary, William & Kathleen s daughter
  • Will Ferrell as Chazz Reinhold (uncredited)

Arizona Senator and 2008 Republican presidential nominee John McCain and Democratic strategist and CNN contributor James Carville both make a brief cameo appearance, they are shown congratulating the secretary and his wife on their daughter s wedding. McCain was criticized for his appearance in the film, having previously called out Hollywood for marketing R-Rated films to teenagers.


Andrew Panay, co-producer of Wedding Crashers, had the idea for the film based on his own experience as a wedding crasher in his youth. Panay then consulted the screenwriting team of Steve Faber and Bob Fisher to come up with a story based on this premise. The screenwriters had doubts it could be sustained into a feature-length film, so they decided to add female love interests born from a political family, inspired by their dream of marrying a girl from the Kennedy family when they were young boys. It was also Panay s desire to explore male friendship through this crazy idea of crashing weddings.

On April 6, 2003, Variety reported that both Faber and Fisher had struck a mid-six figures deal with New Line Cinema to acquire the pitch for the film. David Dobkin signed to direct in 2004, seeing it as an opportunity to pair Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson, who had previously worked with the director and gave him an Abbott and Costello impression when they were at the premiere of his film Shanghai Knights. According to Dobkin, the marketing department at New Line raised some concerns regarding the protagonists of the film, who were seen as misogynists whose goal is to seduce women at weddings and have sex with them. The director saw these characters in a different light, however, convincing the department:

They love weddings, authentically. They like the free food, they like the music and the bands, they like the dancing and the kids, they like talking to the grandparents. These guys make the weddings better. You would want them to crash your wedding.
That s the distinction. It s not misogynistic and, in fact, what it s doing is replicating a real seduction, which is, I want to go to bed with you, but I have all these walls up. Can you make me laugh, make me attracted to you and find a way to make this really fun so we could get to the good part? That s a seduction. So, if I can seduce the audience — if I can make them laugh and be entertained and think these are okay guys — by the time they re dropping the girls in the bed, it s a magic trick. That was the whole idea.

Director David Dobkin said they had discussed the possibility of releasing a version of the film that was not R-rated, but the idea was abandoned after a consultant provided a long list of the many R-Rated elements in the film, and Dobkin realized The two funniest scenes in the movie would have had to go.


Dobkin insisted on three and a half weeks of rehearsals before filming began, based on his background working in theater. Principal photography began on March 22, 2004, in Washington, D.C. The movie had a 52-day shooting schedule.

The main Cleary wedding reception scene was filmed at the Inn at Perry Cabin in Saint Michaels, Maryland. Ellenborough Estate in Easton, MD is the setting of the Cleary family house, where most of the movie takes place. The Ellenborough estate dates back to 1659 but the house was built in 1928 by a steel heiress.

Director David Dobkin said Owen Wilson was nervous for the scene where he grabs Jane Seymour s breast. He didn t really want to squeeze her breast when she was telling him to. And I was like, Dude, you gotta do it, it doesn t look right, your hands look like crab claws. And then he did it eventually and that scene ended up being way funnier than I thought it was going to be, Dobkin said.


Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes the film has an approval rating of 76% based on 188 reviews, with an average rating of 6.72/10. The website s critical consensus states, Wedding Crashers is both raunchy and sweet, and features top-notch comic performances from Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson. On Metacritic, the film has a score of 64 out of 100 based on reviews from 39 critics, indicating generally favorable reviews . Audiences surveyed by CinemaScore gave the film a grade A−.

Carina Chocano of the Los Angeles Times wrote a favorable review, and in particular praised Vaughn s performance: Jeremy is the soul of the movie. There s something about Vaughn — the deadpan eyes; the sublimated, misdirected intelligence — that recalls Bill Murray in his Caddyshack years. Chocano was critical of Will Ferrell s hyper-active bonehead routine and called the interlude awful. She added that the film was really just a love story about a couple of buddies who live happily ever after. And it couldn t have happened to a nicer, more charming couple . Manohla Dargis of The New York Times wrote, It s crude, yes, but also funny; too bad these lost boys can t stay lost. Like clockwork, the film soon mutates from a guy-oriented sex comedy into a wish-fulfillment chick flick . Brian Lowry of Variety described the film as fairly amusing, fitfully over the top and occasionally a touch homophobic . He praised McAdams as she manages to fill in narrative gaps and actually creates a real character , said Vaughan s dialog had most of the comedic highlights, and wrote that Walken was underused. Lowry concluded, While neither a full-throated R-rated romp a la There s Something About Mary nor a fully realized romantic comedy, Wedding Crashers contains enough appealing elements of both to catch the bouquet in what s been a relatively humor-deprived summer.

Roger Ebert of the Chicago Sun-Times gave the film two stars out of four; although he wrote that there are individual moments that are very funny , he added that the director, David Dobkin, has too much else on his mind . British Movie magazine Empire awarded it three out of five stars and were complimentary to Vaughn and Wilson, saying Sharing an easy chemistry and free of the usual joker/straight-guy dynamic, Wilson and Vaughn quip, riff and banter to hilarious effect. And both get their fair share of money moments, the latter s muggings are particularly hysterical in a raunchy dinner-party sequence. The laidback stars are funny and sweet, but they re let down by a patchy script which squanders some potentially priceless set-ups. Kimberley Jones of The Austin Chronicle wrote that the film will no doubt make buckets of money, but it ll do so without half the wit, compassion, or inspired madness that There s Something About Mary had. Jones complained that the plot was mostly cookie-cutter stuff , and was offended by the portrayal of minorities, writing gays and blacks are represented, respectively, by a squirrelly psychotic and a Jamaican house servant . Jones concluded, A stiff drink or maybe some pharmaceutical assistance might have made me overlook the film s sour tone, or the unremarkableness of its direction.

In a 2018 review, Scott Meslow of GQ reexamined the film, writing the gender and sexual dynamics that have aged rather poorly, Wedding Crashers feels awfully uneven today. He noted a date-rape joke in the opening minutes, complained about the lack of developed female characters, objected to the sassy racist grandmother trope, called the predatory gay man trope inexcusably unfunny , felt that the film trivializes rape, and called Will Ferrell s cameo lazy. Meslow admitted to liking Wedding Crashers when first watching it and stated that For all its faults, it does have an extremely strong pair of leads , but ultimately concluded that the film does not hold up.

Box office

The film was released in North America on July 15, 2005, and became an immediate hit, grossing $33,900,720 in its first weekend, opening at #2 in the box office, behind Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. Exit polling indicated that 60% of audiences were over 25 years old, and almost evenly split between men and women. Considering its budget of $40 million and competition with heavily advertised blockbusters during the summer season, and the R-Rating limiting their potential audience, the studio did not expect the movie s level of success. New Line head of distribution, David Tuckerman said We would have been happy with $25 million this weekend. The film eventually grossed over $209,255,921 domestically, narrowly outgrossing Charlie. It grossed $75,920,820 in other territories, totaling $285,176,741 worldwide.


On April 24, 2006, Wedding Crashers topped the nominations for the year s MTV Movie Awards with five including Best Movie. It won Best Movie, On-Screen Team (Vaughn and Wilson), and Breakthrough Performance (Isla Fisher). The financial success of the film has been credited along with The 40-Year-Old Virgin for reviving the popularity of adult-aimed R-rated comedies.

Bradley Cooper was mentioned in the August 2006 issue of GQ as one of The Top Twelve Movie Dicks .

Home media

The DVD was released in the United States on January 3, 2006, and a Blu-ray was released on December 30, 2008. It is available in an unrated version ( Uncorked Edition ) and in an R-rated version (the Blu-ray has both versions on one disc). It features eight new minutes integrated into the film and DVD-ROM bonuses. Also included are two audio commentaries (one by the stars, one by the director), four deleted scenes, two featurettes, a Rules of Wedding Crashing text gallery, trailers, Budweiser Wedding Crashers commercials, a track listing for the official soundtrack on 20th Century Fox Records, a music video by The Sights, and a jump-to-a-song sample feature. The film earned an estimated $145 million from home media sales.

In other media

The music video for the 2014 Maroon 5 song Sugar showed the band crashing real-life weddings, inspired by Wedding Crashers; it was directed by David Dobkin.

Television version

The creators of the film made a reality TV version, called The Real Wedding Crashers and shown on NBC in April and May 2007. NBC only showed four episodes.

Discussed sequel

In a 2014 post on the website Quora, Wedding Crashers director David Dobkin said that he, Vaughn and Wilson once came up with an idea for a sequel in which John and Jeremy find themselves competing with a superior wedding crasher, played by Daniel Craig; but that this idea never went beyond the discussion phase.

The 2013 film The Internship, which also starred Vaughn and Wilson, was described by critic A.A. Dowd as an unofficial sequel to Wedding Crashers.

In a November 2016 interview, Fisher stated that Vaughn had told her that there were ongoing talks about a sequel. New Line Cinema hired Fist Fight screenwriting duo Van Robichaux and Evan Susser to write the script. As of November 2020, Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson were in talks for a sequel.



Rating MPA


Recording Length

128 minutes



Amazon ASIN











1h 59min


Awards, 11 wins & 11 nominations


David Dobkin


Steve Faber, Bob Fisher


Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn, Rachel McAdams

Produced by

Peter Abrams, Cale Boyter, Richard Brener, Toby Emmerich, Robert L. Levy, Andrew Panay, Guy Riedel

Music by

Rolfe Kent

Cinematography by

Julio Macat

Film Editing by

Mark Livolsi

Casting By

Lisa Beach, Sarah Katzman, Pat Moran

Production Design by

Barry Robison

Art Direction by

Kevin Constant

Set Decoration by

Garrett Lewis

Costume Design by

Denise Wingate

Makeup Department

Merribelle Anderson, Fiona Connon, Lorraine DeArmott-Boushell, Adruitha Lee, Dennis Liddiard, Lori McCoy-Bell, Francisco X. Pérez, Gina W. Bateman, Marc Boyle, Carol S. Federman, Kim M. Ferry, Kathrine Gordon, Eleanor Sabaduquia, Tegan Taylor, Janice Tunnell

Production Management

Erik Holmberg, Jody Levin, Udi Nedivi, Jay Vinitsky

Second Unit Director or Assistant Director

Julian Brain, Vincent Lascoumes, Christophe Le Chanu, Andrew Ward, Eric Richard Lasko, A.K. Pavri

Art Department

Zachery Alexander, Aaron Anderson, Bryan Badman, John Baldwin, David Beach, Jennie Bell, Palma Bellardoni, Marc Berline, Steven Blake, A. Aubrey Bodine, William Boyd, A.J. Brosto, David Christopher Campbell, Robert Campbell, Carl Catanese, William Catania, Michael W. Chase, Ron Churchman, Terry Clark, Charles Nick Rock Compton, Jeremy Conner, Richard Crandall, Michael Davis, Hugh Deary, Bruce Di Valerio, Louie Esparza, Marc Figueroa, Daniel Frey, Matthew Fuchs, Francesca Gerlach, Philip Ginolfi, Susanna Glattly, Michael Glynn, Jeffrey Pratt Gordon, Stephanie J. Gordon, Gregory Griffith, Ruth Grizzard, Craig Harris, James Hastings, Rafael Hernandez, Natalie Hile, Pia Howeth, Luika Imaoka, Tim Imre, Gary Isbell, Billy Jilly Bones Jones, Jon Kazunaga, Jim Kelly, Kristina Kilpe, Andy Knight, Sean Langdon, Ted Lubonovich II, Josh Lusby, Sean Mannion, Frank McEldowney, John Means III, George Meldrum, Ron Butch Montgomery, Tom Morley, Ronald Napier, William R. Nash Jr., Ted Nolan, Edward Nua, Bradley O Donnell, Sean O Harra, Tracey Oktavec, Perry L. Paolone, Robert Papegaay, Paul Penley, Michael Pennington, Michael Peritz, Mark Peterson, Scott T. Pina, Angela Ratliff, Mike Rice, Steve Rice, Jennie Hill Robinson, Chris Samp, Andrew M. Scudier, Mared Scutti, William Beau Seidel, Steve Seine, Kenny Sheehan, Stephen G. Shifflette, Joseph Silver, Robert Simpson, Allen Smith, Bert Smith, Bruce G. Smith, Joe Spaan, Murray Steele, Katherine Stout, James Stultz, Sean Sult, John Tartaglino, Joe Valentino, Azhriaz Vanashta, Joe Viau, Dean Wolcott, Michelle L. Wolcott, Rainer Wolf, Walter R. Wright Jr., Dan Yeager, Mark Bentley, Jamie Bishop, James Fulgham, Matthew Richard Harris, Eric Hunsaker, Mike Raybould, Jason Sweers

Sound Department

Ron Bedrosian, Adam Blantz, Susan Cahill, Julio Carmona, Tim Chau, Andy D Addario, Grahame Davies, Robert Deschaine, Linda Di Franco, Albert Gasser, Nerses Gezalyan, David Grimaldi, Randall Guth, Tom Hartig, Michael Hertlein, Nils C. Jensen, Michael Jonascu, Dave McMoyler, Magic A. Moreno, James Moriana, Christopher Sidor, Greg Steele, Tami Treadwell, Mark Ulano, Jeffrey Wilhoit, Ian Elias, Chris Jargo, John Rotondi

Special Effects by

David Escher, John C. Hartigan, Steve Kline, Chris Walkowiak, Ron Rosegard

Visual Effects by

Matthew Adams, Mark Allen, Chris Anderson, Mike Bozulich, Amy Garback, Larry Gaynor, Kevin Lin, Mimi Medel, Marc Nanjo, Julia Neighly, Gregory Oehler, Julie Orosz, Lauren Ritchie, Eric Roth, Chris Ryan, Gregory Shimp, Thomas J. Smith, Chris Qi Yao, Ryan Beadle, Patrick Clancey, R.J. Harbour, Shaina Holmes, Thomas Mathai, Lori C. Miller, Amani Williams


Joe Bucaro III, Carl Ciarfalio, Carl Cifarlio, Josh Kemble, Joel Kramer, Jimmy N. Roberts, Dick Ziker, Roy Farfel, Dino Haynes, Cal Johnson, Rick Kain, Christopher Leps, Mike Massa

Camera and Electrical Department

Bryan Antin, Paul F. Barron, Danny Brazen, Glenn Cannon, Earl R. Cantrell, Tom Cantrell, Richard J. Cartwright, David Chameides, Kary Chapman, Trey Clinesmith, Mike Connors, Tim Cote, William Crest, Gary Dagg, Donovan Davis, David E. Diano, Jerry Eubanks, Mark Freeman, Rodney French, Lonnie S. Gatlin, Jim Gilchrist, Chris Goe, Tim Gordon, Carl Hamilton, Kenny Harris, Dan Hawking, Ryotaro Kinno, Craig Kohlhoff, Tim Kossa, Steven J. Kovalesky, Bob E. Krattiger, Christopher M. Mack, Willie Mann, Mathew Marden, Peter McAdams, Rob Morey, Walter Nichols, David Noble, Brennan Price, Paul A. Rychlec, Alan Shultz, Dennis Skog, Dale Sprawls, Kevin Stewart, Rick Strodel, Rodney Veto, Mark Walpole, Thomas D. Wazney, David Yellin, Max Fischer, Tim Hennessy, Thomas Loizeaux, Kenneth Morton, Ryan Nelson, Travis Panarisi, Phil Pastuhov, Ray Patrick, Malcolm A. Purnell, Jason Rez, Kenny Schneider

Casting Department

Brian Eric Alexander, Tracy Dixon, Terri Douglas, Carol Grant, Joseph Hicks, David Kramer, Pat Moran, Carol Ness, Mandy Sprinkel, Dagmar Wittmer, John Strawbridge

Costume and Wardrobe Department

Lori Ayala-Read, Johnetta Boone, John Casey, Sandra Collier, Lisa A. Doyle, Alix Hester, Rosalida Medina, Senna Shanti, Amanda Sroka, Michele Forsythe, Shelli Nishino, Stephen Oh

Editorial Department

Terra Bliss, Gary Burritt, Tim Cravens, Tom Dailey, Danya Joseph, Jim Passon, Amy Pawlowski, Steven J. Scott, Todd Zongker, Jennifer-Noel Dennis, S. Scott Farrar

Location Management

Stephen Fischer, Ari Flaisher, Carol Flaisher, Jun C. Lin, Lauren Minichino, Chris Polito, Peggy Pridemore, Johnny Sacko, Paul Schreiber, Jordan Young, Darlene A. DiDonato, Katherine Dorrer, Caprice Ericson

Music Department

Tony Blondal, Bob Bowen, Heather Bradley, Paul Broucek, Gustavo Bulgach, John Carrington, Vincent Cirilli, Stephen Coleman, Brian Dixon, Simon James, Robin Joseph, Rolfe Kent, Joe Lervold, Ric Markmann, Magic A. Moreno, David Sabee, Lori Silfen, Nick South, Greg Townley, John F.X. Walsh, Kerry Wikstrom, John Winters, Alice Wood, Trevor Gilchrist, Kory Kruckenberg, Sean Osborn, Jed Smith

Script and Continuity Department

Marion Tumen

Transportation Department

Morris Aroesti, Anthony Canard, Rick Cochin, L. Chip Crosby Jr., George Davis, Danielle Fredrickson, Joe Hernandez, Krister C. Johnson, Duane Kelly, Salvatore J. Lauria, James Lowder, Mark McDermitt, Morgan McGuinness, Ronald R. Metcalf, Larry Michael, Jim Moores, Michael J. Mulvaney, Bruce Rozenberg, Raymond Ruotolo, John Simanovich, Jerry Storh, Pat Stubbs, Greg Taylor, Steven Truckenmiller, Nelson C. Wright Jr., Gilbert Young, Gina August, John R. Dove, Scott Howard, Aundre Johnson

Additional Crew

Tom Ajar, Tanner Almon, Cassandra Barbour, Denise A. Beale, Katherine E. Beyda, Kayce Brown, Michael Carter, Laurie Cartwright, Laura Caulfield, Brian Cooper, Dennis Davidson, Jon Davidson, Darrell Davis Jr., Jason De Meo, Gabriel DellaVecchia, Kevin Dugard, Steve Eckelman, Jeff Egan, Eric Fieland, Cory Foster, Melissa Fowler, Yvonne M. Gabrielli, Greg Garthe, Emily Glatter, Christopher K. Grap, George Haycraft, Melissa House, Sara Howell, Aundre Johnson, Charles Man Johnson, Micaiah Jones, Ryan King, Dan Kornfeld, Sarah Lorenz, Gary Lowe, Joyce Mannion, Stefanie Markman, Marybeth Martin-Eck, Andrew Matthews, Darren Maynard, Kelly Moran-Brown, Melissa Morgan, Melissa H. Morgan, Kerry Newberry, Andrew Padilla, Michael Mox Pappas, John M. Pisani, Casey Pond, Ericka Bryce Poniewaz, Rachel E. Prentiss, Paul Prokop, Joshua Ravetch, Joan Rawce-Metzger, Shannon E. Riggs, C.J. Riley, Molly Schoneveld, Julianna Selfridge, Laura Sevier, Bryan S. Sexton, Christine Stewart, Trever Stewart, Jim Swidarski, Jason Uhrmacher, Suzanne Van Dyke, Heather Walker, C. Ransom Walrod, Robert S. Wilhelm Jr., David Neil Black, Ronald C. Briggs Jr., Adam Cooley, Jenny DeArmitt, Dustin DellaVecchia, Marcus Dreeke, Zach Dulli, Wayne Fielder, Marc C. Geschwind, Marc W. Havener, Ina Haybaeck-Rogers, Hans Hernke, Rick Hicks, John Humber, Pino Insegno, Rick Kain, Stephanie Kelley, Helaine Lembeck, Maureen McEvoy, Kerry Meushaw, Mike Monroe, Matthew Dillon Noonan, Karri O Reilly, Erik Proveaux, Richie Ring, Jane Sakowski Bell, Trish The Dish Stanard, Patrick VandenBussche, Daniel Villagomez, Lynnanne Zager, Terrence B. Zinn


Dan Burns


Comedy, Romance


New Line Cinema, Tapestry Films, Avery Pix









ImDb Rating Votes


Metacritic Rating


Short Description

Wedding Crashers is a 2005 American comedy film directed by David Dobkin, written by Steve Faber and Bob Fisher, and starring Owen Wilson, Vince Vaughn and Christopher Walken with Rachel McAdams, Isla Fisher, Bradley Cooper and Jane Seymour in supporting roles. The film follows two divorce mediators (Wilson and Vaughn) who crash weddings in an attempt to meet and seduce women.

The film opened on July 15, 2005, through New Line Cinema to critical and commercial success, grossing $288.5 million worldwide on a $40 million budget, and is credited with helping to revive the popularity of adult-oriented, R-rated comedies.

Box Office Budget

$40,000,000 (estimated)

Box Office Opening Weekend USA


Box Office Gross USA


Box Office Cumulative Worldwide Gross



Divorce,prostitute,rape,deception,neo screwball comedy