Dont Make Me Go Begs the Question: Do We Ever Really Know Our Parents?

Dont Make Me Go Begs the Question: Do We Ever Really Know Our Parents? ...

Dont Make Me Go, starring John Cho and Mia Isaac, has all of the hallmarks of a daddy-daughter road trip film: broken motels, a shared beloved song, and secrets. Despite this, Max's relationship with Wally (Isaac) is fundamentally rooted in secrecy. The single dad anticipates his daughter to soon be separated from his mother. He takes Wally across the United States to find a guardian after his death.

In Dont Make Me Go, the protagonists paves the path for them to discover the answers to many questions they have always wanted to know. What makes no one know how even the most powerful individuals in their lives will react to tragedy if they don't know it.

A relationship between a single father and a teenage daughter is bound to be riddled with little white lies, particularly as Wally is just beginning to develop into a maturity that requires him to make mature decisions. However, Max is so caught up in his own problems that he only pokes his head up from his own life to catch Wally in the act of doing something wrong.

Wally is unaware that her father is terminally ill, and she is eager to share those stories with Max one day. Despite their differences, their friendship blossoms.

Wally is constantly resisting when Max insists that the odds are against him. She does not have the same pessimistic outlook as her father, who views his prognosis and his life as a whole, with a very gloomy attitude. Only by being so certain that Wally knows that success is always on his path allows him to enjoy his unique and fearless daughter.

Max admits that she didnt get to see his ex-wife until she was a baby, and she never reveals anything about her mother's actions. This is the lesson he's learning from.

Wally and Max start this film as strangers. On their journey, Wally discovers that her father can use his wisdom in unexpected ways. Even if he strives to steer Wally down the safest route, he has his own compelling past that slowly manifests itself. Max begins to see and accept Wally for the free spirit she is, and that her father's joy is her last.