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Marriage 2.0

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In Marriage 2.0, beautiful Bay Area documentarian India (India Summer) wants to love unconditionally - we all do - but as she pushes the boundaries of her relationship with her long-time boyfriend (Ryan Driller), she finds that tearing down boundaries is much easier than creating new rules to live by.

Lost in this new cultural landscape of the open relationship, India seeks the sage advice of luminaries such as Christopher Ryan (bestselling author of Sex at Dawn) and Nina Hartley (in an equally sexy, poignant, and hilarious performance as India's mother) - but will she follow it?

Set against the vivid, natural beauty of Northern California and San Francisco - the cultural epicenter of the alternative relationship movement - Marriage 2.0 celebrates a modern redefinition of the committed relationship as a springboard for adventure, where unfettered physical and emotional intimacy can fuel our passion while strengthening the bond with those we love.

Cast & Stars of Marriage 2.0

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Customer Reviews

A Different Take

By Oranje
Here's a conversation on monogamy and non-mongamy. And we have the conversation on both, how it works, and how it doesn't. I've been in a non-monogamous relationship for some time, and then I also have a monogamous relationship, too. It's a tough place. And Marriage 2.0 is making me think about it some more. And why this film works is precisely these meta elements, that they capture the documentary feeling and behind the scenes thing so well. It's shot in a way that is generally believable. Not every element is, mind you, and I feel like they added some camera angles to certain shots they didn't need to-the bit where Ryan Driller is making dinner had more camera angles than it needed. It made it much less simple, even though it should have been. I also appreciate that these two definitely know how to perform. And I don't mean sexually. Oddly, I don't feel the need to comment on the sexual elements of this film much-they've done what should be done in most mainstream depictions of sex and love. They've made it generally something good. They've made it real. And they've made it normal. Is the acting perfect? No. But it doesn't need to be. Though I did feel a bit disappointed that they potentially let what looked to be a very good dinner get cold. Nothing like a handy in the kitchen, however, to work up an appetite for some more carbs. I really do hope they remembered to turn things down to a simmer, though. I mean, seriously, I got up to make food during this scene. Italian, even. As much as anything, though, I respect how India Summer in particular and even Ryan Driller have nailed down the roles they're playing. And I respect the hell out of Paul Deeb for getting what emotion means. For getting how to shoot. For getting how to mix sound. Then there's the second relationship he has. And Nina Hartley having a registered trademark symbol next to her name. I respect that there is a great deal of conversation on these elements, too, featuring non-sexual appearances by some experts. But there's also the talk that maybe relationships need a certain amount of tension. I don't know how to feel about that statement. This is simply how sex is. This is how life is. And this was written with experience. It hits home. Hard. And it's something that cinema should be. Marriage 2.0 is called a towering achievement in adult cinema by Gram Ponante in Adult Film Reviewer. And I think he's wrong. It's a towering achievement in any cinema.