Interview with Director Rainy Kerwin | The Wedding Invitation

The Wedding Invitation follows best friends Lucy (Rainy Kerwin), Ryann (Camille Guaty), and Nectar (Christina Ulloa) as they navigate the waters of single life, each looking for a date after a last-minute invitation to the wedding of a lifetime. Lucy is a woman who has just lost her job, her boyfriend and is forced back into the dating scene at the worst time. Ryann is the bold friend overfilled with confidence, yet is still terrified of asking out the one guy she has her eye on. Nectar never seems to be in need of attention, yet everyone she spends time with is obviously the wrong match for her. The three friends endure ups-and-downs and Lucy guides us through the worst time in her life as she searches for that one special guy to whisk her off to this most exclusive wedding, and she might have found him in a charming guitar teacher.

Lighthearted and fun, The Wedding Invitation is a charming romantic comedy. For this exclusive interview, writer-director-star, Rainy Kerwin, discusses the path her film has traveled to finally arrive as her feature film debut. She elaborates on what prompted her to craft this story of sisterhood and women making the first move, and why the actors were such a fit for Rainy’s passion project.

An engaging interview with a new voice in comedy, take a listen to our interview with director and star, Rainy Kerwin.

The Wedding Invitation releases digitally On Demand June 6, 2017

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A last minute invitation to an 80’s prom-themed wedding puts three best friends in a desperate tailspin to land dates. Their mission, splattered with drunken-dry-heaving walk-of-shame moments, will require them to lay it all on the line for love.

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About Aaron B. Peterson

The Hollywood Outsider was born in an attempt to discuss a myriad of genres, while also serving as a sounding board for the ‘Average Joe’ – those film buffs who can appreciate Taxi Driver just as much as Transformers – without an ounce of pretentiousness. I try to approach each film on its own merits, and through the eyes the filmmakers intended.

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