Coffee Town (2013) 720p YIFY Movie

Coffee Town (2013)

Will (Glenn Howerton) is a 30-something website manager who uses local café, Coffee Town, as his office. When the owners of the shop discuss plans to convert Coffee Town into a bar, Will enlists the help of his two best friends Chad and Gino (Steve Little and Ben Schwartz) to save his freeloading existence. In order to thwart the plans of Coffee Town's owners, the trio stages a robbery to create the illusion of an unsafe neighborhood not suitable for the proposed venue. Also standing in their way is Sam (Josh Groban), a disgruntled barista with delusions of grandeur-he wants to be a rock star-and Will's heartache over unrequited love for Becca (Adrianne Palicki).

IMDB: 6.60 Likes

  • Genre: Comedy |
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 800.73M
  • Resolution: 1280*534 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English 2.0  
  • Run Time: 87
  • IMDB Rating: 6.6/10 
  • MPR:
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 12

The Synopsis for Coffee Town (2013) 720p

Will (Glenn Howerton) is a 30-something website manager who uses local café, Coffee Town, as his office. When the owners of the shop discuss plans to convert Coffee Town into a bar, Will enlists the help of his two best friends Chad and Gino (Steve Little and Ben Schwartz) to save his freeloading existence. In order to thwart the plans of Coffee Town's owners, the trio stages a robbery to create the illusion of an unsafe neighborhood not suitable for the proposed venue. Also standing in their way is Sam (Josh Groban), a disgruntled barista with delusions of grandeur-he wants to be a rock star-and Will's heartache over unrequited love for Becca (Adrianne Palicki).


The Director and Players for Coffee Town (2013) 720p

[Director]Brad Copeland
[Role:]Ben Schwartz
[Role:]Adrianne Palicki
[Role:]Jake Johnson
[Role:]Glenn Howerton


The Reviews for Coffee Town (2013) 720p


The probable psychology of freeloadingReviewed byStevePulaskiVote: 8/10

Not enough comedies like Coffee Town are made today. The comedies in theaters fall into one of three categories: the sequel that shouldn't have been, the raunchy film with heart (one I never get tired of seeing), or the pointless star vehicle. Brad Copeland's Coffee Town is a simple, satisfying picture, not intent on being offensive or taxing, but more fixated on being a fun ninety minutes one can enjoy without the burden of being too explicit, too sentimental, and too self-satisfying. It's also nice to see that despite lacking these three things, it doesn't hesitate to welcome in some middle- class commentary that may definitely hold some truth in modern society.

Will (Glenn Howerton) is a website manager in his early thirties, who uses the local coffee shop, Coffee Town, as his office. It has everything he needs from a comfortable, welcoming atmosphere, roomy workspace, and free Wi-Fi. It is everything he could ever want in a workplace at least until him and his two pals - the lackadaisical cop Gino (Ben Schwartz) and rolly-polly Chad (Steve Little) - discover that the owner of Coffee Town plans to turn the shop into a hip, modern bar and eliminate the comfort and marginal quietness that the joint has adapted over the years.

The three decide to stage a robbery to give the illusion that the neighborhood in which the new bar will soon be erected is unsafe and unreliable, thus leaving their own coffee shop intact. In the meantime, Will is trying to find a way to grab the attention of Becca (Adrianne Palicki), a frequent customer to the shop and a local jogger, who is in the process of being smitten by Sam (singer Josh Groban), a cocky, condescending employee at the joint who is currently in a second-rate band.

This is standard-fare, with a familiar plot and setups that don't seem too distant from being foreseeable. However, the film has a great niceness that prevents it from being too mean-spirited and nihilistic - as some comedies have gone on to be recently - and, finally, it doesn't feel like a competition to be too offensive and gut-turning with its humor. The language is present, but manageable and rather light, the raunchiness is almost nonexistent, which is a refreshing change of pace, and, for once in a long time, the tired male conversations of guiltless, free- spirited sex is kept to a minimum. However, I could see writer/director Brad Copeland being successful at incorporating raunchier, more sex-driven elements into a comedy.

But incorporating such elements into Coffee Town would be out of place and thoughtless. This isn't a story that needs to be told through the lens of adolescent maturity. It doesn't need constant penis jokes, cruder sex references, and the use of several four letter words and one particular twelve letter word. It gets by almost solely on the quirks and the likability of the characters.

For example, for the first thirty minutes, Copeland fixates the picture not on bizarre strands of events that show the characters' stupidity and denseness, but rather on the commonalities of them that I can see many audience members seeing themselves in. After those thirty minutes pass, these characters begin to feel like real life friends of ours, and if they don't, we can at least match a face of a person we know to their specific character.

This is the debut film from the guys over at CollegeHumor, the website known for pumping out hilarious webshows and internet videos on demand. Judging from the content of their shorts, this could've easily been an extremely vulgar and graphic picture. It's nice to see the men behind the film took a more careful, conservative approach to the story. Again, they show that not every comedy needs to include obscene, shocking amounts of coarse language to be funny and memorable.

Going back to the idea that Coffee Town offers some considerable truth about modern middle class America is the way it comments on the increasing need for acceptance. Will goes to the coffee shop daily not because he has a desire to freeload off of its Wi-Fi and casual resources, but because he could stay in his apartment, alone, growing older by the minute, wasting away on his laptop. At least when he grows older and wastes away on his laptop at Coffee Town he is in the presence of others and out in the open. This way he can see life pass him by right before his eyes; he won't need to turn on the TV or the evening news to realize it. Just by welcoming in this concept and idea, Coffee Town offers more to think about than several other comedies released this year.

Starring: Glenn Howerton, Ben Schwartz, Steve Little, Josh Groban, Adrianne Palicki, and Josh Perry. Directed by: Brad Copeland.

Unbelievably FunnyReviewed bygavin6942Vote: 7/10

A website manager (Glenn Howerton) enlists the help of his two friends in order to convince the owners of his favorite coffee shop -- which doubles as his office -- not to turn their business into a bar.

The world of comedy has changed, perhaps radically, over the past few years. Traditionally, comedy was the domain of film, television and stand-up. But now we are seeing the growth of Internet comedy, which in some cases eclipses the old model. Funny or Die is consistently hilarious, and even SNL alum Andy Samberg grew more in popularity from YouTube plays of Lonely Island songs than he did on television. Jon LaJoie was able to land a role on "The League" from his Internet fame.

And now we are seeing these upstarts, like LaJoie, transitioning to television and movies and changing the game. "Drunk History" is a prime example ,and so is College Humor, which brought us "Coffee Town". Wisely, they teamed up with writer-director Brad Copeland ("Arrested Development") and cast some amazing stars, Glenn Howerton ("Always Sunny") and Ben Schwartz ("Parks and Rec").

Perhaps the most clever casting was actually Josh Groban, who plays Howerton's nemesis, a barista and struggling musician. Not known for his acting, he excels with the role and does a fine job subverting his own image as a widely successful musical icon. Although probably not intentional, "Always Sunny" fans will also know that Groban is the favorite musician of Dee Reynolds, the sister of Howerton's character.

Copeland's script (and the way the actors carry it out) make this among the funniest films released in recent years. The subject matter goes over race, homosexuality, midget porn, Down's Syndrome, AIDS and a variety of other taboo topics. And at no point does it ever get offensive or verge from being witty and original. This is humor that is irreverent without ever being degrading or tacky.

Not to mention the inherent truth of the setup. This is very much your typical coffee shop with its patrons, many of whom want only to use the wi-fi or read a free newspaper. And one character even takes up smoking so he can get extra breaks during the day -- a phenomenon that any non-smoker is fully aware of and possibly envious of, as well.

Anyway, this film seems to have gone under the radar thus far, and one hopes this will change in the near future upon its DVD release. With so many quotable lines and fun, quirky characters, this could grow to be a minor cult classic.

If you liked Office Space.....Reviewed bysteelgator7-918-386037Vote: 8/10

you'll like this movie. Witty, funny comedy from a group of fairly unknown actors, whose future looks pretty bright (will Adrianne Palicki become the new Jennifer Aniston?). You get an Arrested Development feel from the comedy, probably because the film's writer was one of the writers for Arrested Development and My Name is Earl, so the humor is similar. The jokes are risky but not raunchy,the characters are interesting, though slightly predictable.The movie comes off as fun, not preachy or burdened with moral judgment or life lessons. There's a funny cameo from Matt Walsh who seems to be everywhere these days, So if your looking for pure comedy this is your movie, sit back and enjoy.

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