Source: Screenrant The Broken Hearts Gallery is overflowing with charm and personality, making it exactly the kind of fun, feel-good romantic comedy needed right now. As a genre, romantic comedies have seen a resurgence in recent years, largely thanks to streaming services like Netflix, but The Broken Hearts Gallery is the now-rare theatrical release. There was a time when all rom-coms released in theaters, of course, but with more and more blockbusters earning higher and higher box office tallies, mid-range movies have had to find other ways of reaching their audiences. For rom-coms, they’ve been relegated to the made-for-TV and streaming spheres – with a few exceptions, like Crazy Rich Asians. But though fewer rom-coms release in theaters, there’s still plenty of interest in the genre and writer-director Natalie Krinsky’s movie is an excellent addition to the genre. The Broken Hearts Gallery is overflowing with charm and personality, making it exactly the kind of fun, feel-good romantic comedy needed right now. The movie follows twenty-something Lucy (Geraldine Viswanathan), who’s dumped by her boyfriend Max (Utkarsh Ambudkar) and fired from her gallery assistant job on the same night. After weeks of mourning the relationship, Lucy’s friends – Amanda (Molly Gordon) and Nadine (Phillipa Soo) – urge her to get rid of the mementos she’s saved from not just her relationship with Max but other past boyfriends. When Lucy runs into Nick (Dacre Montgomery), who’s trying to open a bar/hotel but struggling to get it completed, she inadvertently stumbles onto a place to put all her mementos. Together, Lucy and Nick work to open the Chloe Hotel, to complete his vision and give her a location to showcase the pieces from others brought in to the Broken Hearts Gallery. Of course, Lucy and Nick’s relationship grows deeper, but they’ll have to get over their respective baggage in order to move forward.