Roderick played by Desmond Elliot has a girlfriend Melissa played by Tonto Dikeh that he has been engaged to for over three years but he shows no interest at all in marrying. Roderick’s family are badgering him to take her as a wife but he does not know if he ever even wants to get married. Melissa is desperate to be married to him even employing his father to help her persuade him to marry her. In their desperation they hire Lydia, a psychoanalyst played by Oge Okoye to try and get to the bottom of why their son is so emotionally cold. Is there some psychological trauma from his past that he is hiding and has not overcome? Will he ever get married?
Nollywood Movies Review: James is feeling neglected by his wife Farida because she is always on call at work, which is always seemingly more important than him. She however is intent on keeping her job at any cost as she considers it is a great opportunity to work for her mentor Gloria. Gloria is a workaholic whose husband a movie director is also feeling neglected. Despite this feeling he is always loyal to his wife and does not consider cheating on her. There are rumours that he messes about with his actresses and his wife is paranoid that the rumours are true. Her jealousy and paranoia threaten to ruin the relationship.
Nollywood Movie Review: Tony played by Jim Iyke is due to wed Judith played by Queen Nwokoye and his mother is overjoyed. She cannot wait to welcome her daughter in law into the family, however the wedding plans look to be in jeopardy as Tony cannot seem to put a curb to his cheating womanising ways. Max, played by Van Vicker is Tony’s best friend. He moves out of his family home and goes to live with Tony, all the while searching for work. While living with Tony Max comes to find out that his friend is a serious womaniser. Things come to a peak one day when Tony is busted by his fiancée with another woman, and a shock is in store for Max when he meets Tony’s fiancée. She is a blast from the past that he never expected to see again.
Chief Dom is a widower that lives with his two daughters and son. Since his wife died he fills up his time sleeping with young girls who are pleased to pander to his every whim for the money that he is showering them with. 2 of Chief’s children are wayward. The son is and armed robber and the daughter is promiscuous and directionless. His other daughter Gina is the one that tries to hold the family together. She constantly tries to talk to her family members to get them to clean up their lives but her pleas fall on deaf ears.
After Ben’s father dies he and his mother approach Chief George his uncle for his father’s shares in the family company so that he can continue his studies abroad. His uncle refuses but then in the same breath answer’s the phone in their presence to grant his son the sum of £6000 for his accommodation in the UK. He claims that his stinginess towards his nephew is borne out of a desire to turn him into a “real man.”
Amarachi is an orphan whose sole carer her grandmother has recently died. As well as coping with her grandmother’s death she is also receiving unwanted attention from a boy at school called Nonso. Nonso has been chasing Amarachi around school but she is not interested. His clique have threatened to throw him out for being a coward if he does not succeed in having his way with her. The situation turns from him simply trying to toast her into his friends organising for him to set her up into being “taken by force.”…
Nonso and Nneka are the best of friends. The friendship progresses to a romantic love and all of a sudden Nonso’s best friend Uzo has a problem with the relationship, claiming that he had his eye on Nneka first and only did not make a move because he was “assessing her character.” At the time Nonso is living with Uzo, only for Uzo to throw him out giving him no idea as to whathas caused the rift between them. It turns out that Uzo’s father had picked out Nneka as the girl he should marry but had not pursued it any further than suggesting it to his son as Uzo labelled Nneka, “a villager” and “classless.”