This movie feels like a low-rent retread of Ben Stiller's "Meet the Parents" (2000).
Both films include a boyfriend meeting his prospective fiancé's family while spending a couple days at their house, plus dealing with her intimidating and suspicious father.
It's the far east against the deep south; strict, traditional, Korean customs versus a backwards, country way of life.
In the end, Travis must find a way to make the two families peacefully co-exist long enough for him to propose to the woman he loves.
When Courtney drives up to her parents' house and tells Travis where they are, he goes into a minor panic, but gathers himself and tries to make the best of the situation.
When he meets her father (Dorien Wilson), who is a judge, a secret comes out that reveals why Travis had been avoiding meeting Courtney's parents and casts doubt on his intentions.
“Instead of mimicking some idea of what a journalist does, or having my idea of being a reporter based solely on someone you’d see on TV, I could pull things from my own experience.” In addition to her acting, Olivia has written a book (“Suck It, Wonder Woman: The Misadventures of a Hollywood Geek”) and done modeling work for Nike, Pepsi, and Neutrogena. Wilson, his wife & two children are a respectable family in their community - Yet the Wilson kids are fighting temptations & their son Dante has thoughts other than taking over his fathers church.See full summary » Up-and-coming sports shoe entrepreneur Steve, who is still reeling from the death of his dad, has made a "November rule" in order to keep his distance from the women who seem to be getting ...As everyone sits down to eat, Courtney's father and Travis' father begin to argue.The liberal, loud and uninhibited behavior of Travis' father (Clifton Powell) and mother (Wendy Raquel Robinson) doesn't sit well with the conservative, upper middle class judge.