A surprising sensitivity note from a secondary school companion named Tim (Linds Edwards), a Kentucky-based Trappist friar speaking to an existence decision fundamentally not quite the same as her own, pushes Peggy into another course. She leaves her place of employment for a lesser-paid position at a nearby library, crosses out her telephone administration and begins investigating the likelihood of devout living. A gathering with Tim confounds matters, as do Mark’s rehashed offers of getting back together and attempting to begin a family by and by.
A long way from a standard-issue independent in its fundamental preface, Harrill’s first trip as an author/chief is exceptionally develop in its treatment of a subject from which motion pictures regularly bashful away: the enlivening of a religious drive in a mainstream, instructed grown-up. Not at all like such selecting publications as the late “Paradise is For Real” or the 1943 chestnut “The Song of Bernadette”, “Something, Anything” is close in soul to Fred Zinnemann’s awesome 1959 “The Nun’s Story”, in which a specific lady’s religious work was treated with all the mindfulness and appreciation one would seek after when managing anybody’s feeling of reason in life.