Christian Science Monitor

By Peter Rainer
As a writer-director, Edward Burns is as industrious as an occupational therapist. He makes sure each of his people is well positioned for happiness.
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Seattle Post-Intelligencer

By Bill White
The Groomsmen, while as corny as a Staten Island marriage proposal, rings true on many levels.
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San Francisco Chronicle

By Mick LaSalle
This is like any other Edward Burns film, except for one thing. It's unmistakably better. This is the movie I believe Burns has been trying to make since "The Brothers McMullen," 11 years ago.
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Entertainment Weekly

By Owen Gleiberman
Every actor registers...In a film of minor ambition, they're all worthy company.
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New York Daily News

By Elizabeth Weitzman
The Groomsmen captures a single, specific moment, when responsibilities await but adulthood is still unwelcome. If their predicament strikes a chord, you may want to join Burns' boys for their final hurrah.
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The Hollywood Reporter

By Kirk Honeycutt
Edward Burns' best riff yet on guys trying to sort out their feelings about women.
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TV Guide

By Maitland McDonagh
Leguizamo deserves real kudos for making what he does of T.C., who is the film's walking lesson in how to undermine elitist clichés about working-class Long Island.
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Wall Street Journal

By Joe Morgenstern
The movie snaps sharply to life every now and then, and its unfashionable decency really gets to you.
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New York Post

Comes about five films after writer-director-star Ed Burns should have found another career.
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Film Threat

By Phil Hall
After sitting through this movie, you will want to throw something more pungent than rice at The Groomsmen.
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57 out of 100
Mixed or average reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.