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On the surface it’s an anti-rom-com, but it’s also a frank look at a couple committed to at least giving the marriage a go when even as it’s attacked from all sides. Your Sister’s Sister Year: 2011 Director: Lynn Shelton Leave it to Lynn Shelton, one of America’s most exciting emerging filmmakers, to take the old formula of “put a few people in an isolated cabin and let them talk it out” and make it into a fascinating film.

The gag in which he, panic-stricken, slowly reclines the seat in his car in order to avoid being detected on a stakeout is worth the run-time alone.—Dom Sinacola 23.

Seeking a Friend for the End of the World Year: 2012 Director: Lorene Scafaria Released in mid-summer of last year, director Lorene Scafaria’s (Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist) feature film directorial debut came and went without much fanfare. An apocalypse comedy/rom-com/road trip movie starring the likes of Steve Carell and Keira Knightley, two actors who don’t seem like they belong in the same world together let alone in a romantic pairing, the movie was never going to be a runaway hit.

It’s also in the relatively small class of comedies to get an Oscar nomination for Best Picture. Begin Again Year: 2014 Director: John Carney John Carney mines familiar territory in the comedy-drama Begin Again, starring Mark Ruffalo and Keira Knightley.

The writer and director of Once and Sing Street traverses the pond to return to the music world, this time substituting Dublin for a romanticized version of New York City.

2 Days in New York Year: 2012 Director: Julie Delpy A matchless New York romantic comedy with language full of smarts and crudeness, 2 Days in New York brings audiences a hilarious 48-hour portrait of an atypical modern family.

Julie Delpy’s intellect and talent as a writer/director/actress are undeniable, leaving one to wonder why she doesn’t participate in this Hollywood juggling act more often.

That’s Not Us is a fleeting and bare look into the lives of six twentysomethings as they fight growing older and growing apart to be the people—and couples—they fell in love with. Save the Date Year: 2012 Director: Michael Mohan A keen observation of the transition from artsy hipsterhood to responsible adulthood, Michael Mohan’s Save the Date examines the difficulties young adults face considering grown-up phases like marriage when half of their parents have divorced.