George Smith, an architect in San Francisco, is feeling "a bit flat" after completing his latest, less-than-fulfilling project: designing a warehouse for a commercial complex. George's wife, Alice, tries to cheer him up by taking him to a party of artists, but it turns out to be a gaudy, pretentious affair that leaves both of them dispirited. After a restless night, George wakes up to find himself gazing with newfound fascination at the Picasso reproductions that adorn the walls of their apartment. Overcome with admiration for a truly brilliant artist, George impulsively proposes that he and Alice fly off to the south of France to track down Picasso and thank him in person. Alice agrees, thinking the trip will prove a delightful lark. But George's desire to find Picasso turns into an obsession that starts to take a toll on their seemingly ideal marriage. Written by
Eugene Kim <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
While making " Fahrenheit 451", Ray Bradbury discussed making this with François Truffaut. They even met up with Picasso but Truffaut declined to direct. See more
But, do you not feel that in the 20th century, bullfighting is rather archaic way of life? After all, we send men up in rockets who circle the earth.
Luis Miguel Dominguín
It's a very curious statement. The first time I thought of retiring, it was a day when I was dressing as a bullfighter. I saw myself a man ready to kill a beast and I thought that people must, in one way or another, help to tell us about death. Sometimes they do it with poetry or novels. Sometimes by a direct confrontation - as in the bull-ring ...
Hey Ho The Wind and the Rain
Lyrics by William Shakespeare
from "Twelfth Night"
Sung by Albert Finney See more