''Eat, Pray, Love'' is the 2010 adaptation of the [[TheFilmOfTheBook best-selling memoir of the same name]] by Elizabeth Gilbert, and stars Creator/JuliaRoberts, Creator/BillyCrudup, Creator/JamesFranco, and Creator/JavierBardem.

Liz (Roberts) is a writer stuck in an unhappy marriage. After getting divorced and jumping straight into another relationship, Liz realizes she needs to go on a JourneyToFindOneself and decides to spend a year abroad, going to places like UsefulNotes/{{Rome}}, Italy; a village in India; and Bali, Indonesia.

!!This film provides examples of:

* AdaptationalExplanationExtrication: The movie notably leaves out Liz's struggle with depression and suicidal thoughts before, during and after her divorce, making her appear less sympathetic. It also leaves out her financial status, where she had to give up all her assets to secure a divorce.
* AffectionateNickname: Luca, Liz's Italian speaking partner in the book, calls her "Gandhi" because of her plan to go to India.
* AmicableExes: Subverted; Liz was hoping to have this with her spouse, but his refusal to let her leave and the ensuing legal battle destroyed any hopes of that. Not helped that by New York law, you have to write statements about how your spouse was emotionally abusing you.
* BigEater: Liz turns into one while in Italy.
* DisposableFiance: The husband looks like a really nice guy. Their marriage really seems to be a happy one, until he brings up the topic of children and Liz receives a prophecy that stats that she should go away and leave things behind. There is a flashback where Liz remembers their wedding, when the expected music goes down and some tango starts. Liz is startled, he decides to roll on and tries his best, making her enjoy it a lot. It can be seen as Foreshadowing; he is ready to struggle, she is ready to give up.
* DownerBeginning: The book starts with Liz's HeroicBSOD as she tries to divorce her husband, and how the ensuing struggle subverts AmicableExes.
* FoodPorn: A lot of attention is paid to the many pasta dishes Liz enjoys while in Italy. Not to forget that awesomely-looking pizza in Napoli.
* GoodOlBoy : While not as conservative as some, Richard is a tall, amiable Texan.
* GratuitousItalian: Averted- Liz is in Italy to learn the language and practice with the locals.
* HeroicBSOD: In the book, Liz suffers this at the beginning while trying to divorce her husband and stay in an on-off relationship with another guy. 9/11 happening in real time only made things worse, as did having to give up most of her finances to win her freedom. She overcomes it when a friend calls in therapy and antidepressants for her, though she goes off her meds in Italy.
* InformedFlaw: We have no idea ''why'' Liz is so unhappy in her marriage.
** In the book she doesn't agree with the husband about having kids, and starts having emotional meltdowns about the topic. When she started the procedures for divorce, he refused to let her leave, which was eating away at her finances.
* JourneyToFindOneself: The whole point of the film.
* LatinLover: Felipe
* LotusPosition: Used by Liz when meditating.
* MightyWhitey : A mild and idealistic type, but she does still try to buy a house for a poor Indonesian.
* OliveGarden: The first section of the movie is quite literally a never-ending display of the most blatant, gratuitous or just downright offensive stereotypes about Italy and Italians. The book itself isn't much better, though.
* RegionalSpeciality: In the section on her holiday in Italy, she recounts her experiences with their food. One sequence has her and a friend going to a back-alley pizzeria in Naples to taste their pizza. They immediately order another; her friend says that all other pizza is DarthWiki/RuinedForever.
* SceneryPorn: All over the place, given the filming locations.
* SimSimSalabim: Averted for the most part. Although a few critics (like Creator/MarkKermode) have criticized the film for pandering to exoticism.
* TheUnfairSex: Liz ends her marriage without any remorse or consideration for her ex-husband. Viewers are to automatically assume that it's all his fault. In the book proper, she explains just how difficult it was to get a divorce, and the HeroicBSOD that ensued.