We love Lindsay Lohan!
We Love Lindsay Lohan

Lindsay Lohan in Movies FILMOGRAPHY Lindsay Lohan in Movies

Lindsay Lohan in The Parent Trap Lindsay Lohan in Life-Size Lindsay Lohan in Freaky Friday

Mean Girls (2004)

Screenwriter Tina Fey (the first female head writer for Saturday Night Live) smartly fuses pop culture and sharp satire in this mean teen queen movie. Fey wrote Mean Girls, in which a formerly home-schooled girl named Cady (Lindsay) gets dropped into the sneaky, vicious world of the Plastics, three adolescent glamour-girls who dominate their public high school's social heirarchy. Cady first befriends a couple of art-punk outsiders who persuade her to infiltrate the Plastics and destroy them from within--but power corrupts, and Cady soon finds the glory of being a Plastic to be seductive. Mean Girls joins the ranks of Clueless, Bring It On, and Heathers, cunning movies that use the hormone-pressurized high school milieu to put the dark impulses of human nature--ambition, envy, lust, revenge--under a comic microscope.


Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen (2004)

When a New York City teenager from Greenwich Village, Lola Steppe (Lindsay), is forced to move to the New Jersery suburb of Dellwood, she finds that in her new high school, there is another girl, Carla Santini (Megan Fox), who already has claim to the title of most popular girl (and most rudest) that Lola had at her old school. Aiming to oust Carla from her reign, Lola and her new best friend, Ella Gerard (Alison Pill), sets her sights on nabbing the lead role in the next big school play "Pygmalion", which Carla also hopes to star in. As the two girls engage in a war for popularity, Carla lashes back at Lola by obtaining tickets to the sold-out "farewell concert" of Lola's favorite band. Can Lola somehow sneak into the concert and quell Carla's latest scheme, and at the same time meet the band's English lead singer, Stu Wolff (Adam Garcia), whom she has such a crush on?


Freaky Friday (2003)

Lindsay plays Anna in her second excellent remake of a Disney classic. The 1977 original starred 13 year old Jodie Foster (along with her mouth full of stainless-steel.)

Anna and her psychiatrist mother, Tess (Jamie Lee Curtis,) have sunk into a rut of frustrated bickering - until a magic spell causes them to switch bodies. Suddenly Tess finds herself faced with petty teachers, vicious rivals, and a hunky boy. Meanwhile, Anna has to cope with her mother's neurotic patients, as well as a befuddled fiance who doesn't understand why his bride-to-be is suddenly recoiling from his embrace on the eve of their wedding. There are plenty of hilarious moments in this movie, yet potentially tricky teen issues, such as sexuality, are handled deftlly. Young teens and their parents will feel comfortable seeing this together.


Life-Size (2000)

Lindsay plays Casey, a grieving 14 year old girl who has recently lost her mother. Casey attempts to magically ressurect her mother, but mistakingly brings a doll she doesn't much care for to life.

Eve the doll - played by Tyra Banks - is elated yet confused by what real life means to her, to the people around her, and especially to Casey. At first, Casey is dissapointed with Eve the living doll, but, in time, the two begin to learn and grow from their unlikely relationship.

The Parent Trap (1998)

Lindsay played Hallie Parker / Annie James, the two lead roles in Disney's remake of the wonderful old classic. The original 1961 version featured adorable Hayley Mills as the twin adversaries.

The long seperated twins meet for the first time at summer camp and scheme to reunite their long-divorced parents. Comedy insues as they plot to sabatoge their fathers upcoming marriage to a gold-digging intruder, while at the same time, sweetly re-introducing their parents to one another. (One of my fav. movies - J.T.)

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