13 user 4 critic

Where It's At (1969)

R | | Drama | 7 May 1969 (USA)
A "Sixties Generation" comedy about an offbeat father-son relationship. Dad runs a Las Vegas hotel-casino and his son is a college student with a different set of moral and ethical ... See full summary »




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Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. See more awards »


Cast overview:
Vince Howard ...
Ralph (as Vincent Howard)
Warrene Ott ...
Betty Avery
The Committee ...
Themselves (voice)


A "Sixties Generation" comedy about an offbeat father-son relationship. Dad runs a Las Vegas hotel-casino and his son is a college student with a different set of moral and ethical standards. When they meet in Vegas, they immediately clash in their efforts to understand one another. Written by alfiehitchie

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The Swingingest Movie of the Season! See more »




R | See all certifications »




Release Date:

7 May 1969 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

La carta vincente  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?


Throughout the movie's casino scenes, an employee is paging persons on the public address system. One person paged near the middle of the movie is "Jay Sarno," the man who built Caesar's Palace and the Circus Circus Casino. See more »


As camera tracks Andy's walk past full-length windows of a downtown casino, a woman in blue inside the casino follows the movement, waving at the camera. See more »


A.C. Smith: It's what we sell: beauty and hope.
Andy Smith: I'd say it was more like sex and greed.
A.C. Smith: Well, whatever, we sell a hell of a lot of it.
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Crazy Credits

Also Starring Caesar's Palace as Caesar's Palace See more »


Where It's At
Written and sung by Jeff Barry
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User Reviews

'Where It's At' is where time stands still in Vegas
21 February 2006 | by (Southern USA) – See all my reviews

I stumbled onto this movie when I was eBay'ing Caesars Palace stuff, as I'm enamoured with its rich Vegas history as the last of the original luxury resorts still standing in good condition (unless you count Bally's, the original MGM Grand). In that respect, this movie delivers full-force. You're given a grand tour of the Caesars property,which in spite of all the renovations and additions they've done over the 40 years it's been open, looks alarmingly similar. As a film overall, the plot is somewhat difficult to follow, thanks in large part to the horrendous editing. And when I say horrendous, I'm not using that word lightly. There's a lot of spliced-in, second-long snippets of Vegas traffic, casino crowds, and even a scene where the Robert Drivas character is having a conversation with his father about how much he's grown up, and without any explanation, he (Drivas) goes (in those infamous snippets) from being himself, to a baby, to a little boy, and then back to himself while talking back and forth with his father. (That doesn't give away any plot details; if anything, one can be prepared for it and maybe they won't be as flabbergasted as I was by the editing.) The film has aged well otherwise, and has a good message about the inherent differences between a father and his son that most guys could relate to in some form or fashion.

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