Instead we get more phone sex montages, this time with Katie finally jumping in to give it a try. There really isn’t any conflict until the very end, which left me feeling empty for most of the film. I know the girls were supposed to learn something about themselves, but it comes too little too late. When things wrap up at the end it feels perfunctory rather than emotional. There wasn’t enough substance throughout the film to make me care all that much about where they ended up.
The Blu-ray is presented in a 1080p/AVC-encoded transfer that looks perfectly fine. The colors are bright and cheery, the skin tones natural. It’s everything to be expected from a current film. It's a sharp picture with clearly defined detail. There isn’t anything to complain about picture-wise here. The audio is presented in DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 surround. This is a dialogue-heavy film with the sound mostly coming from the front channels. At times the dialogue even seemed a little unnaturally loud in the mix. The subwoofer and rear speakers have an unexpected kick as the bass of the dance music soundtrack thumps along.
The Blu-ray contains both the theatrical and unrated versions of the film. The unrated version only expands the film by two minutes. There is also a commentary track with director Jamie Travis, writer Katie Ann Naylon, and actresses Miller (who also co-wrote), and Graynor. There are about five minutes of deleted scenes. For the most part it’s easy to see why they were cut. And rounding it out is a four-minute EPK "making of" piece that doesn’t really offer any true insights into the film. A DVD and UV digital copy also come with the set.
Overall, For A Good Time, Call… is a passably entertaining but unsubstantial comedy. It wasn’t as funny as it could have been, making the film forgettable. Justin Long was amusing as the girls’ friend. He pushed his character to some very funny extremes, adding a little extra life to the film.