John Cena, Geraldine Viswanathan and Miles Robbins in a scene from “Blockers.”
Universal Pictures International via AP
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The teen sex comedy, a dudefest if there ever was one, gets a very overdue and very funny update in Kay Cannon's "Blockers," a gleeful, gross-out farce about the absurdities of gender bias.Still, "Blockers" isn't nearly as much about the kids as it is the parents. When Lisa sees the girls' preparty texts on an open laptop, she deciphers the double-entendres of their emojis with the help of Hunter and Mitchel and they embark on an outlandish quest to stymie their daughters' "night of our lives" plans.What follows is a kind of prom-night odyssey through the awkward, much-feared sexual gulf between parents and their promiscuous young-adult kids.
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