A Classic All Anal Feature!!! An American business man is in Venice for reasons which remain purposefully obscure. He obviously has an eye for the ladies, and although he repeatedly indulges himself, we get the distinct impression that he's in town for reasons other than those centered below his belt. Eventually it becomes clear that the American and his horny confidants are in the middle of a swirling game of industrial espionage.
Discussion of old movies and the culture that made them. This depiction has a sharp and beguiling quality of self-awareness, which one senses was careful and deliberate.
They also have in common the actress Barbara Rush. She is devastated to learn of his extramarital affair.
They appear to have a happy marriage, though not without stress. The two movies have a couple of important differences, however. It is focused more tightly on the extramarital affair of Kirk Douglas and Kim Novak.
The other characters are like satellites that bounce off their relationship. This is an ensemble piece. The acting is very good, and the writing is excellent.
It has a quiet, black and white look, and being the earlier picture by three years there is a less cynical view of the suburban jungle. However, the examination of this world is refreshingly straightforward, and manages to take what is a familiar landscape a turn it into a strange new world.
The so-called Silent Generation may have been less political and more secretive about its anxieties, but we can see that there was a lot of self evaluation going on. The film begins with a shot of interstate highways all forming a tangle of knots on which the flow of traffic is never ending.
A moving van follows them. I love how they pass several billboards for several different kitschy-sounding housing developments, all promising bliss.
He is a young engineer, she is an attractive young wife for whom being an attractive young couple is very important. The veneer is what appeals to her.
It is Sunday, this moving day. They drive by a modern-looking church where the homogenous congregation, their new neighbors among them, file out into the morning sunshine. Truly, they have come to the promised land.
Pat Hingle and Barbara Rush are solid, steady, nice people, who introduce our first set of cracks in the veneer of Sunrise Hills. Miss Rush brings their children home from church, annoyed to see Mr. Hingle washing their car where everyone can see him.Movie Scripts and Movie Screenplays in proper screenwriting format.
The Ultimate Screenwriters Resource. Oct 01, · Directed by George Stevens. With Alan Ladd, Jean Arthur, Van Heflin, Brandon De Wilde.
A weary gunfighter attempts to settle down with a homestead family, but a smoldering settler/rancher conflict forces him to act/10(K). Shane - Film (Movie) Plot and Review SHANE - Film (Movie) Plot and Review. USA, Director: George Stevens Houston, Penelope, "Shane and George Stevens," in Sight and Sound (London), Fall Archer, Eugene, "George Stevens and the.
Watch breaking news videos, viral videos and original video clips on timberdesignmag.com If Shane is a strange man to be the hero of a successful western, we might very well say that George Stevens is a strange man to have directed one, for a couple of reasons. Stevens’ technique was improvisational; his protagonist of choice, conflicted; his themes heavy and usually cockeyed.
In the Oscar-nominated script for the Marvel Comics movie Logan, a robotic child advises a dejected adult, the superhero Wolverine/Logan played by Hugh Jackman, “Suit yourself.”That dismissive.