Justin Long and Drew Barrymore may be the stars of the new movie 'Going the Distance,' but everyone is talking about the actors who play Long's wisecracking buddies: Jason Sudeikis and Charlie Day. They wouldn't be the first costars to steal an entire move out from under the lead actors -- now-household name Seth Rogen did that in 'The 40-Year-Old Virgin' just as Steve Carell had in 'Bruce Almighty.' Here are some of our other favorite scene-stealing sidekicks:
Justin Long and Drew Barrymore may be the stars of the new movie 'Going the Distance,' but everyone is talking about the actors who play Long's wisecracking buddies: Jason Sudeikis and Charlie Day. They wouldn't be the first costars to steal an entire move out from under the lead actors -- now-household name Seth Rogen did that in 'The 40-Year-Old Virgin' just as Steve Carell had in 'Bruce Almighty.' Here are some of our other favorite scene-stealing sidekicks:

Thelma Ritter in 'Pillow Talk' (1959)
Doris Day's hard-drinking maid Alma is a colorful character -- she braces herself for each daily elevator ride, calling the elevator operator "Hot-rodder!" But our favorite scene is when Rock Hudson tries to get her drunk in order to pump her for information about Day -- but we get a clue that he's in over his head when he suggests a bar and she pulls him in the other direction saying, "I know a better one."

Bill Murray in 'Tootsie' (1982)
Murray was at his deadpan best as super-serious playwright Jeff Slater, whose lifelong goal is to stage a play about the Love Canal disaster. Highlight: "I don't like it when people come up to me and say, 'I really dug your play, man -- I cried.' I like it when they come up to me the next day and say, 'What happened?'" The killer scene: when a crazed costar kisses Dustin Hoffman in drag (thinking she's a woman), and is awkwardly interrupted by Jeff's well-timed appearance. The suitor gone, Jeff delivers a priceless one-word line: "Slut."
Jon Cryer in 'Pretty in Pink' (1986)
Who can forget dapper Ducky, the Molly Ringwald-lovin' teen who would burst into song, start a fight, or even -- gasp -- attend the prom for her? The film's original ending had her dancing with him, not Blaine (Andrew McCarthy). As much as we might have crushed on McCarthy ourselves, Ducky getting his girl, and not some random blonde, seems a lot more fitting.

Mandy Patinkin and Andre the Giant in 'The Princess Bride' (1987)
It's pretty hard to single out just one thing we love from this cult classic, so we decided on two: vengeance-bent Inigo Montoya and amiable giant Fezzik. Westley's (Cary Elwes) noble quest to save Buttercup is hilariously aided by these two droll sidemen, who rival any comedy team in history.

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Arsenio Hall in 'Coming to America' (1988)
Every African king looking for a bride both beautiful and intelligent needs a loyal servant who will make the journey with him, adopt the bizarre native dress, and wire daddy for money when the funds are depleted. Good thing Akeem (Eddie Murphy) has the sensible Semmi (Arsenio Hall) by his side to aid in his search.

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Joan Cusack in 'Working Girl' (1988)
Melanie Griffith's big-haired friend Cyn (who unironically asks Harrison Ford, "Coffee? Tea? Or Me?") rightly earned Cusack her first Best Supporting Actress nomination.

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Rachel Griffiths in 'Muriel's Wedding' (1994)
We love underdog Muriel (Toni Collette), but we kinda love Rhonda, her fierce BFF even more. The scene where she delivers a long overdue putdown to the high school bitches who tormented her and Muriel is priceless: "I would rather swallow razorblades than drink with you. Oh, by the way, I'm not alone. I'm with Muriel," she says triumphantly. (NSFW language)


Rupert Everett in 'My Best Friend's Wedding' (1997)
He gets our vote for the most witty, dashing gay BFF ever: No wonder Julia Roberts, when she's in a pinch, decides to introduce him to love-of-her-life Dermot Mulroney as her fiancé. We love him for being there for Julia, especially in the film's bittersweet ending when he waltzes to her rescue, yet again.

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Rhys Ifans in 'Notting Hill' (1999)
How on earth did posh bookseller William (Hugh Grant) end up with a shaggy, crude, clearly unsanitary roommate like Spike (Rhys Ifans)? It defies logic, but we savor those over-the-top moments when Spike's unconventional approach to clothing -- and everything else -- has us in stitches.


Jack Black in 'High Fidelity' (2000)
Black's permanently buzzed record store clerk Barry doesn't just steal this movie, he hijacks it, ties it up, and demands a ransom. Take this scene, where he interrupts a mope-rock session at John Cusack's store with the high-energy 'Walking on Sunshine.' (And this from a man who refuses to sell a customer 'I Just Called to Say I Love You.') Even more shocking, when Barry performs at films' end, it's not as his 'Sonic Death Monkeys' persona, but as a smooth crooner who belts out 'Let's Get It On.'

Judy Greer in '27 Dresses' (2008)
Can we just hand Judy Greer the "professional scene-stealer" title right now? Name a movie she's been in that she hasn't stolen, from her hysterical breakdown over being rejected by Joaquin Phoenix in 'The Village' to her bitchy best friend in '13 Going on 30.' Or how about '27 Dresses,' where she literally slaps some sense into Katherine Heigl?


Rob Corddry in 'What Happens in Vegas' (2008)
Here's another repeat offender when it comes to stealing scenes: Admit it, the scenes you remember most from 'Hot Tub Time Machine' are all the ones he's in (like this one where he tries to commit suicide via alcohol, car, and Motley Crue), but we're going to put him down for his role as Hater, Ashton Kutcher's best friend who is a little too happy to beat him up to help him get that much-needed divorce from Cameron Diaz.


Thomas Lennon in '17 Again' (2009)
Leave it to Lennon to introduce us to "peacocking," in which a male lays on ridiculous amounts of bling to catch a female. While it doesn't immediately work on the hot high school principal, you try looking at someone else when Lennon is in a scene.