When a 'Single White Female' places an ad in the press for a similar woman to rent a room (to replace the boyfriend she's just left), all the applicants seem weird. Then along comes a level... See full summary »
Jennifer Jason Leigh,
A mentally unstable Vietnam war veteran works as a night-time taxi driver in New York City where the perceived decadence and sleaze feeds his urge for violent action, attempting to save a preadolescent prostitute in the process.
Robert De Niro,
Mel Bakersfeld is the hard-charging manager of Lincoln International Airport, trying to keep his airport open despite a raging Midwestern snowstorm and an angry wife. Meanwhile, his antagonistic brother-in-law, Vernon Demerest, may have his plans for a placid layover in Italy disturbed by unexpected news from Gwen Meighen, and by the plans of D.O. Guerrero, the loose cannon on board. Written by
Steve Fenwick <firstname.lastname@example.org>
When Mel and the girl are out in the station wagon, he wants to listen to the aircraft radio conversation. He asks for the frequency, and the dispatcher gives him and aeronautical frequency (in the 116 MHz range). The scene cuts to his car radio, which only covers from 150-174 MHz (police and public service). There is no way he could listen to the aircraft conversation on this radio. See more »
What's more, the captain deliberately struck me across the face!
Unless you shut up, the second officer's going to do exactly the same thing.
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"Cosmetics by Universal Pictures Professional Cosmetics" See more »
"Airport" is an impressive disaster epic that rises high above the ground due to its characters. Every key player adds to the plot and that fact makes "Airport" a very good film from a great decade of movies. Oscar-winner Helen Hayes, in particular, dominates when she appears on the screen. Unfortunately this film would spawn one of the most trivial genres in the history of the cinema. 4 out of 5 stars.
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