A refreshing, stunning new film on American men produced through the eyes and obvious talent of a young woman, J Clements-"it hasn t been easy to make this film but it is worth my effort to see men for who they are and where they have came from and not just who I want them to be". Through a creative, carefully selected pastiche of personal archival family footage, off-camera interviews with men of varying backgrounds, ages and attitudes, and a principal on-camera interview with rock musician, Jeff Ebbage, as well as personal narration and title cards from the filmmaker's perspective viewers are presented a thought-provoking overview of today's changing man. In addition to presenting alarming statistics regarding men concerning the toll their traditional masculinity demands, various men share their thoughts on fathers, sports, suicide, youth, women, the business world, etc. "Once it (masculinity) sucks you in, you can't stop it becomes an obsession." Producer Clements offers a lively juxtaposition of cross-cultural images of women and men (girls and boys) as narrative background to poignant statements by men regarding their lives. "Being a successful man is being true to myself it might be trite and corny but it is accurate." This gentle, quiet, technically sound film offers a non-threatening--but vivid re-examination of masculinity. Jeff Ebbage's original soundtrack of guitar music lightly carries viewers through the film's information packed 18 minutes. Man Oh Man deserves current attention as must viewing for high school and college students, adults who work with youth, college courses focusing on family and community life, social psychologists, psychologists, and educators from the elementary level onward as well as local and national women's and men's organizations.