Matchmaker Dolly Levi travels to Yonkers to find a partner for "half-a-millionaire" Horace Vandergelder, convincing his niece, his niece's intended, and his two clerks to travel to New York City along the way.
The life of Fanny Brice, famed comedienne and entertainer of the early 1900s. We see her rise to fame as a Ziegfield girl, subsequent career, and her personal life, particularly her relationship with Nick Arnstein.
A matchmaker named Dolly Levi takes a trip to Yonkers, New York to see the "well-known unmarried half-a-millionaire," Horace Vandergelder. While there, she convinces him, his two stock clerks and his niece and her beau to go to New York City. In New York, she fixes Vandergelder's clerks up with the woman Vandergelder had been courting, and her shop assistant (Dolly has designs of her own on Mr. Vandergelder, you see). Written by
Randy Goldberg <email@example.com>
The train car shown in the final shot of "Put on Your Sunday Clothes" is from the Strasburg Railroad, an active steam museum short line still in existence. The "Hello Dolly" car is open to the public. See more »
In the final scene when Dolly steps from the side walk onto the grass hurrying to be with Horace who is waiting for her on the church steps there isn't anything on the lake in the background until the very ending of the song after a couple of close-ups when they zoom out and 2 sailboats can be seen that wouldn't have had the time to get out on the lake as far as they are. See more »
Advice is cheap, Ms. Molloy. It's the things that come gift wrapped that count!
See more »
perfectly directed by the wonderful and legendary gene kelly, with a note perfect cast. i was 20 years old when i first saw this film, beforehand, i had no desire to see it as i really did not like streisand. but having seen all the new releases that week, a friend pushed and shoved my into the theatre to see this. after the film we came out floating and dancing and singing, i have since seen it countless times, many times in glorious 70mm. the songs the dances the amazing sets and productions, all have gained in stature and enjoyment. yet again the public and quite a few critics got it so wrong, the film alas sank at the box office, and killed off an uplifting genre. sad also to see junk like chicago get kudos and box office, a film that is so cynical, tuneless and full of noise and empty bombast. performed by people who cannot sing or dance.bring back the old style Hollywood musical i say
35 of 66 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this