Movies about and starring women over 60—and, let’s face it, 50 and 40—are not only scarce but also scarcely as complex or revelatory as they should be. For the most part, these films are schematic farces, designed to land bankable TV distribution deals first and mollify older audiences second. Poms is the latest of these hokey crowd-pleasers for the AARP set, starring Diane Keaton as a weary New Yorker who relocates to a sleepy retirement village in Georgia. Hijinks ensue as the cynic meets her free-spirited neighbor (Jacki Weaver) and the two iconoclasts form a cheerleading squad comprised of other residents (including Pam Grier and Rhea Perlman), much to the distaste of the snooty village president (Celia Weston). Director Zara Hayes, to her credit, mixes some dark humor and blistering social commentary into this otherwise frothy cocktail of pratfalls and platitudes. Keaton basically plays her adorable, ditsy self again, though with a dash of saltiness that, in the context of a movie about aging, is a balm.