I guess you could say if you've see one 2006 dysfunctional Jewish family dark comedy made by a husband and wife team where the unorthodox brood includes a ba'al teshuva son, a promiscuous daughter, and a forbidden relationship, you've seen 'em all. If only I could refer you to my review of When Do We Eat? and say “ditto” (or rather the Spanish version of “ditto”). In Dominic Harari and Teresa De Pelegri's film set in Madrid, the forbidden relationship takes center stage as this traditional Spanish family meets their new potential son-in-law at a Friday night meal. Compared to the Palestinian intellectual their daughter brings home (Guillermo Toledo as Rafi), they likely would have preferred Pauly Shore. While the comedy is at times sharp but mainly chaotic in that frenzied European style, it seems the filmmakers actually intended to make a statement about Jews, Arabs, and the possibility that love can out maneuver politics and overcome unimaginable historical and social barriers. That is if you are highly liberal, unaffiliated, and uninvolved with the struggles of your people. And this film tries to make the argument between the slapstick laughs that we can all just get along