David Lewis is affected by the death of his wife Gillian, who fell from the mast pole of their boat on a sailing trip two years ago. David deals with his grief by continuing his romance ... See full summary »
A color-blind psychiatrist Bill Capa is stalked by an unknown killer after taking over his murdered friend's therapy group, all of whom have a connection to a mysterious young woman that Capa begins having intense sexual encounters with.
Two jilted lovers spend fifteen years of marriage together, only to find that they might no longer love each other. In this time they have two children and go through the various (dramatic and comical) events that take place in an average marriage. Written by
Brian Levin <COMICY@aol.com>
During the start of the "there is no ass" conversation between the Reiner and Willis characters as the camera goes backwards, you can see the white tennis shoes/legs of a crew member walking backwards in the reflection of the glass railing. See more »
But that's Ben - that's who you fell in love with. Katie, you are at 80 who you are at 8. People don't *change*!
People *change* over time - you've got to expect that. Ben, the only way a relationship works is if people grow and change together!
See more »
Bourée From Suite For Orchestra #1 in C Major BWV 1066
Composed by Johann Sebastian Bach
Performed by Camerata Romana
Conductor: Eugen Duvier
Courtesy of Point Classics
by Arrangement with Source/Q See more »
Bruce and Michelle play the part of almost everyone who has been married. The tug and pull of everyday life separates them from each other, but mostly from their true feelings about each other.
The truth is, based on the Hollywood mythical marriage created for oh so many years now, everyones marriage is terrible. What our couple are able to sort out at the end is that no one is perfect and by looking at yourself through your partners eyes can be a revealing and frightening thing. If you can face it, there is a future in your relationship. If you can not, you may have to move on.
This movie will be mostly lost on the younger crowd, simply because they have not experienced the problems the forty something and above audience have been through. However, it is a film they may go back and see once they have been there and down that. When I think about it, Rob Reiner (aka Meathead) has been expressing the thoughts and concerns of our generation for a number of years now. He is very good at it.
11 of 15 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this