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Ebola is on the front page of USA Today, Blueberry Red Bull hasn’t been invented yet, and Avery is still free to be manipulated into falling in love.
Written by John Whittington, but strikingly absent any of the blistering wit he brought to “The LEGO Batman Movie” and “The LEGO Ninjago Movie,” “When We First Met” soon starts to resemble “Bedazzled” more than “Groundhog Day.” In part, that’s because the film only subjects us to a few rotations through that fateful night, Noah course-correcting for his behavior in a series of banal ways (one time he tries to be Avery’s perfect match, the next time he acts like a complete asshole, etc.). From the start, Whittington’s script lays everything out so schematically that there’s little reason to keep watching for the story.
Somewhere, in the vast time between those two epiphanies, you might stop wondering why you’re watching this movie on Netflix, and start wondering why you’re watching it at all.
Then you’ll remember that you’re watching it because it’s on Netflix, and just like that it will all make sense: Netflix can only release films that nobody else would because Netflix subscribers will watch films that nobody else could.
Before you even have time to groan at the idea of a magical photo booth, Noah has already been transported back to the morning of October 31, 2014.“When We First Met” asks you to care about a character who travels back in time to 2014 and can only be bothered to care about his own dick.