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  • Summary: Ray Romano's eight-day drive through the South on a stand-up comedy tour becomes more than he bargains for when longtime friend and opening act Tom Caltabiano brings a film student along to document their thousand-mile journey. Together, all three struggle with Ray's obsessions, phobias, andRay Romano's eight-day drive through the South on a stand-up comedy tour becomes more than he bargains for when longtime friend and opening act Tom Caltabiano brings a film student along to document their thousand-mile journey. Together, all three struggle with Ray's obsessions, phobias, and insecurities in this unscripted exploration of fame and life on the road. (ThinkFilm) Expand
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Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 2 out of 9
  2. Negative: 2 out of 9
  1. If you've had a hole in your heart since "Everybody Loves Raymond" ended, Tom Caltabiano's low-key documentary about star Ray Romano ought to fill the gap nicely.
  2. Reviewed by: Joe Leydon
    70
    An engaging crazy-quit of comedy.
  3. 50
    As to what happens between shows, well, apparently not a whole hell of a lot. If there are groupies, demolished hotel rooms, midnight payoffs to the vice squad or drug- and alcohol-fueled misbehavior, there's no evidence of it here.
  4. Reviewed by: Tim Grierson
    40
    If, during a quiet moment of reflection, you have ever thought, "Hey, why hasn't there been a film about Ray Romano driving and eating Subway sandwiches?," you’re in luck: Tom Caltabiano's stupendously uneventful documentary of his and Romano's eight-day comedy tour of the South has arrived.
  5. Reviewed by: Neil Genzlinger
    40
    Two groups of people should probably not see 95 Miles to Go. Unfortunately, they're the two groups that were probably envisioned as the film's core constituencies: stand-up comics and Ray Romano fans.
  6. Reviewed by: John DeFore
    40
    Finally, there is an answer to the old question, "What's more boring than watching golf on television?" As the new docu 95 Miles to Go reveals, watching Ray Romano watching golf on television is much more boring.
  7. The mangy joke in the defiantly homemade documentary 95 Miles to Go is that Ray Romano on a business trip is no different from any other schmo, minus the autograph signing.

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