75

Boston Globe

In addition to the film's two extremely likable stars, the strong supporting cast features a who's who of rising African-American actors.
Full Review
75

Philadelphia Inquirer

By Carrie Rickey
A snappily fun Mantrap Movie, as films about husband-hunting gals are known, is that rare hybrid of romantic comedy and Super Bowl.
Full Review
63

Miami Herald

By Connie Ogle
The movie still manages to unearth laughs, some of them pretty big, especially once Shanté's program is under way.
Full Review
63

Chicago Sun-Times

By Roger Ebert
The movie does have charm and moments of humor, but what it doesn't have is romance.
Full Review
50

USA Today

By Claudia Puig
Women may appear a bit smarter here, but both sexes are portrayed as superficial and silly.
Full Review
50

San Francisco Chronicle

By Edward Guthmann
The best scenes are the ones that Fox shares with Tamala Jones, Wendy Raquel Robinson and the full-figured Monique as her sassy girlfriends. There's a ripe, crackling spontaneity when these women get together.
Full Review
42

Entertainment Weekly

By Lisa Schwarzbaum
Along comes Two Can Play That Game to demonstrate that antifeminist silliness is color-blind.
Full Review
38

New York Post

By Lou Lumenick
The characters are so cartoonish, it's hard to care on any level -- except that it wastes such talented performers.
Full Review
38

New York Daily News

By Elizabeth Weitzman
Aside from the shamelessly promoted corporate sponsors, nobody emerges from this game a winner. But the biggest losers are the ones who paid good money to watch it.
Full Review
25

Chicago Tribune

By Loren King
Throws its obvious predecessor, "Waiting to Exhale," into relief, making that 1995 syrupy revenge fantasy look positively Shakespearean next to the moronic Two Can Play That Game.
Full Review
35 out of 100
Generally unfavorable reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.