The one good thing about having divorced parents who apparently don’t speak at all, Sebastian says, is that the twins can lie about their whereabouts by telling each parent that they’re at the other one’s house.
Why do you always talk about girls in such graphic terms? Just to give you an idea of other movies set in high school that would be considered contemporary with not only contains the type of commentary on gender fluidity that's more at home in 2016 than it was in 2006, it also features winking meta-commentary on just how difficult it is to survive being a teenager with all the judgment from one's peers.
You see, there's a dorky girl named Eunice (Emily Perkins) — isn't there a dorky girl named Eunice, Hortense, or something of the sort?
— who is of course considered a social pariah until Viola-as-Sebastian helps Duke, Toby, and Andrew see that she's actually a nice, thoughtful person. The stupidity-of-high-school condemnation is a classic moment that only the most self-aware teen comedies contain. Its production budget was $20 million, and it made only half of that back on opening weekend. Still, many critics found the movie charming, including Roger Ebert.
Viola-as-Sebastian brings Eunice on a double date with Duke and Olivia, and when Toby sees this, he admits that he's actually had a crush on Eunice for a long time. that mature teenage boy who’s capable of accepting that he fell for Viola, the person, even in the guise of her twin brother.
Viola suggests that she and her teammates try out for the guys’ team, but the coach isn’t having it.