IMDb > Annie Hall (1977)
Annie Hall
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Annie Hall (1977) More at IMDbPro »

Photos (See all 39 | slideshow) Videos (see all 2)
Annie Hall -- Neurotic New York comedian Alvy Singer falls in love with the ditsy Annie Hall.
Annie Hall -- Watch the original trailer for the Academy Award-winning comedy Annie Hall, starring Woody Allen and Diane Keaton.


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Woody Allen (written by) and
Marshall Brickman (written by)
View company contact information for Annie Hall on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
20 April 1977 (USA) See more »
A nervous romance.
Neurotic New York comedian Alvy Singer falls in love with the ditsy Annie Hall. Full summary » | Full synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
Won 4 Oscars. Another 27 wins & 7 nominations See more »
(37 articles)
Roberts Recovering After Stage Collapse
 (From WENN. 5 October 2009, 5:17 AM, PDT)

Actor Roberts Hospitalised
 (From WENN. 5 October 2009, 1:07 AM, PDT)

Top 15 Performances in a Woody Allen Film
 (From SoundOnSight. 10 July 2009, 1:53 PM, PDT)

User Reviews:
Disgusting, boring monument to selfish and neurotic romance See more (460 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Woody Allen ... Alvy Singer

Diane Keaton ... Annie Hall

Tony Roberts ... Rob

Carol Kane ... Allison

Paul Simon ... Tony Lacey

Shelley Duvall ... Pam

Janet Margolin ... Robin

Colleen Dewhurst ... Mom Hall

Christopher Walken ... Duane Hall (as Christopher Wlaken)
Donald Symington ... Dad Hall
Helen Ludlam ... Grammy Hall
Mordecai Lawner ... Alvy's Dad
Joan Neuman ... Alvy's Mom (as Joan Newman)
Jonathan Munk ... Alvy - Age 9
Ruth Volner ... Alvy's Aunt
Martin Rosenblatt ... Alvy's Uncle
Hy Anzell ... Joey Nichols (as Hy Ansel)
Rashel Novikoff ... Aunt Tessie
Russell Horton ... Man in Theatre Line
Marshall McLuhan ... Marshall McLuhan
Christine Jones ... Dorrie
Mary Boylan ... Miss Reed

Wendy Girard ... Janet
John Doumanian ... Coke Fiend
Bob Maroff ... Man #1 Outside Theatre
Rick Petrucelli ... Man #2 Outside Theatre
Lee Callahan ... Ticket Seller at Theatre
Chris Gampel ... Doctor

Dick Cavett ... Dick Cavett

Mark Lenard ... Navy Officer
Dan Ruskin ... Comedian at Rally

John Glover ... Actor Boy Friend
Bernie Styles ... Comic's Agent
Johnny Haymer ... Comic
Ved Bandhu ... Maharishi

John Dennis Johnston ... L.A. Policeman

Laurie Bird ... Tony Lacey's Girlfriend (as Lauri Bird)

James MacKrell ... Lacey Party Guest (as Jim McKrell)

Jeff Goldblum ... Lacey Party Guest

William Callaway ... Lacey Party Guest
Roger Newman ... Lacey Party Guest
Alan Landers ... Lacey Party Guest
Jean Sarah Frost ... Lacey Party Guest
Vince O'Brien ... Hotel Doctor
Humphrey Davis ... Alvy's Psychiatrist
Veronica Radburn ... Annie's Psychiatrist
Robin Mary Paris ... Actress in Rehearsal
Charles Levin ... Actor in Rehearsal
Wayne Carson ... Rehearsal Stage Manager
Michael Karm ... Rehearsal Director
Petronia Johnson ... Tony's Date at Nightclub
Shaun Casey ... Tony's Date at Nightclub
Riccardo Bertoni ... Waiter #1 at Nightclub (as Ricardo Bertoni)
Michael Aronin ... Waiter #2 at Nightclub
Lou Picetti ... Street Stranger
Loretta Tupper ... Street Stranger
James Burge ... Street Stranger

Shelley Hack ... Street Stranger (as Shelly Hack)
Albert Ottenheimer ... Street Stranger
Paula Trueman ... Street Stranger

Beverly D'Angelo ... Actress in Rob's T.V. Show

Tracey Walter ... Actor in Rob's T.V. Show
David Wier ... Alvy's Classmate
Keith Dentice ... Alvy's Classmate
Susan Mellinger ... Alvy's Classmate
Hamit Perezic ... Alvy's Classmate
James Balter ... Alvy's Classmate
Eric Gould ... Alvy's Classmate
Amy Levitan ... Alvy's Classmate
Gary Allen ... School Teacher
Frank Vohs ... School Teacher
Sybil Bowan ... School Teacher
Margaretta Warwick ... School Teacher

Lucy Lee Flippin ... Waitress at Health Food Restaurant (as Lucy Lee Flippen)
Gary Mule Deer ... Man at Health Food Restaurant (as Gary Muledeer)

Sigourney Weaver ... Alvy's Date Outside Theatre
Walter Bernstein ... Annie's Date Outside Theatre
rest of cast listed alphabetically:

Truman Capote ... Truman Capote / Truman Capote Look-Alike (uncredited)

Jan Citron ... College Audience (uncredited)
Scott Crawford ... Peter (uncredited)
Gregory Doucette ... Usher (uncredited)

Directed by
Woody Allen 
Writing credits
Woody Allen (written by) and
Marshall Brickman (written by)

Produced by
Fred T. Gallo .... associate producer
Robert Greenhut .... executive producer
Charles H. Joffe .... producer
Jack Rollins .... producer (uncredited)
Cinematography by
Gordon Willis (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Wendy Greene Bricmont (film editor)
Ralph Rosenblum (edited by)
Casting by
Juliet Taylor 
Art Direction by
Mel Bourne 
Set Decoration by
Robert Drumheller 
Justin Scoppa Jr. 
Costume Design by
Ruth Morley 
Makeup Department
Fern Buchner .... makeup artist
Romaine Greene .... hair stylist (as Romaine Green)
John Inzerella .... makeup artist: Los Angeles
Vivienne Walker .... hair stylist: Los Angeles
Production Management
Robert Greenhut .... production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Frederic B. Blankfein .... second assistant director (as Fred Blankfein)
C. Tad Devlin .... dga trainee (as Tad Devlin)
Fred T. Gallo .... first assistant director
Art Department
Joseph Badalucco Jr. .... carpenter (as Joseph Badalucco)
Barbara Krieger .... set decorator: Los Angeles
Pat O'Connor .... propmaster: Los Angeles
Thomas Saccio .... propmaster
Cosmo Sorice .... scenic artist
Joe Williams Sr. .... construction grip (as Joseph Williams)
Sound Department
Jack Higgins .... sound re-recording mixer
James Pilcher .... sound mixer: Los Angeles
James Sabat .... sound mixer
Dan Sable .... sound editor: Magnofex
Leslie Gaulin .... assistant sound editor (uncredited)
Christopher Newman .... sound mixer (uncredited)
William S. Scharf .... sound editor (uncredited)
Camera and Electrical Department
Carl Gibson .... key grip: Los Angeles
Brian Hamill .... still photographer
Larry D. Howard .... gaffer: Los Angeles (as Larry Howard)
Tom Priestley Jr. .... first assistant cameraman (as Thomas Priestley)
Fred Schuler .... camera operator
Donald E. Thorin .... camera operator: Los Angeles (as Don Thorin)
Dusty Wallace .... gaffer
Robert Ward .... key grip
Gary Muller .... second assistant camera (uncredited)
Animation Department
Chris K. Ishii .... animated sequences (as Chris Ishii)
Casting Department
Aaron Beckwith .... extra casting
Riccardo Bertoni .... extras casting (uncredited)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Ralph Lauren .... clothing designs by
Nancy McArdle .... wardrobe supervisor: Los Angeles
George Newman .... wardrobe supervisor
Marilyn Putnam .... wardrobe supervisor
Editorial Department
Susan E. Morse .... assistant film editor
Sonya Polonsky .... assistant film editor (as Sonya Polanski)
Steve Johnson .... colorist (uncredited)
Music Department
Artie Butler .... accompanist: Miss Keaton
Transportation Department
William Curry .... transportation captain
James E. Foote .... transportation captain: Los Angeles (as James Foote)
Other crew
Kay Chapin .... script supervisor
Christopher Cronyn .... production assistant (as Chris Cronyn)
Patricia Crown .... assistant: to Mr. Allen
Martin Danzig .... location manager
Daisy Gerber .... location manager: Los Angeles
Sam Goldrich .... location auditor
Lois Kramer Hartwick .... production office coordinator (as Lois Kramer)
Scott MacDonough .... unit publicist
Beth Rudin .... production assistant
Stuart Smiley .... production assistant
Douglas Dean III .... production assistant (uncredited)
Jeff Kanew .... trailer (uncredited) (unconfirmed)
Dennis Kear .... stand-in: Woody Allen (uncredited)
David Sussan .... production assistant (uncredited)
Marcel Ophüls .... the producers gratefully acknowledge the cooperation given by (as Marcel Ophuls)
Donald S. Rugoff .... the producers gratefully acknowledge the cooperation given by
Crew verified as complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
93 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.37 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Argentina:13 | Australia:M | Brazil:14 | Canada:PG (Manitoba) | Canada:A (Nova Scotia) | Canada:AA (Ontario) | Canada:G (Quebec) | Finland:K-12 (2012) (Blu-ray) | Finland:S (1978) | France:U | Iceland:L | Netherlands:16 (original rating) | Netherlands:AL (re-rating) | Norway:16 (original rating) | Singapore:PG | South Korea:12 | Spain:13 | Sweden:11 | UK:AA (original rating) | UK:15 (re-rating) (2001) | UK:15 (video rating) (1986) | USA:PG (PCA #24806) | West Germany:6

Did You Know?

The shooting schedule began at Long Island's South Fork and was kept secret from the media. Soon, Woody Allen and his crew were filming all over New York City - Coney Island, the Upper West Side, St. Bernard's School in West Village (for Alvy's elementary school scenes), the Statler Hilton Hotel (the Adlai Stevenson rally sequence), Grand Finale on West 70th Street (the nightclub where Annie sings her songs), and the South Street Seaport Museum by the East River. There were also several scenes featuring popular New York cinemas such as the Thalia, the Beekman, The New Yorker, and the Paris. The beach scenes were shot at Amagansett, Long Island and Englewood, New Jersey was used as a stand-in for Chippewa Falls.See more »
Revealing mistakes: When Annie is driving on the freeway with Alvy, a police cruiser can be seen in the background holding back traffic.See more »
[first lines]
Alvy Singer:[addressing the camera] There's an old joke - um... two elderly women are at a Catskill mountain resort, and one of 'em says, "Boy, the food at this place is really terrible." The other one says, "Yeah, I know; and such small portions." Well, that's essentially how I feel about life - full of loneliness, and misery, and suffering, and unhappiness, and it's all over much too quickly. The...
See more »
Movie Connections:
References "Scenes from a Marriage" (1973)See more »
It Had To Be YouSee more »


How much sex, violence, and profanity are in this movie?
Is 'Annie Hall' based on a book?
How does the movie end?
See more »
61 out of 113 people found the following review useful.
Disgusting, boring monument to selfish and neurotic romance, 17 March 2006
Author: roghache from Canada

I realize I'm taking on an icon here, but honestly, this is the most disgustingly boring and over-rated film to come out of the 1970's. It is unfortunate that the rather pathetic Woody Allen, an admittedly intelligent man who alas squanders his considerable talents, firmly believes that the cosmos revolves around his legendary neuroses. Even more unfortunate, is the fact that he has succeeded in persuading a large percentage of the Western world to agree with him. Frankly, it does not speak well of our culture.

This (yawn) movie revolves around a pair of self absorbed lovers...a neurotic New York comedian, Alvy Singer (played by Woody) and a would-be singer, Annie Hall. The two, both in analysis, move in together so they can exchange tales of their professional, paid for navel gazing. I certainly wouldn't want to imply that it might be simply for the convenient sex. The rest of this so called neurotic romance is far too inconsequential to bother detailing here.

Annie Hall is played by Diane Keaton, an actress who is actually very competent. Her movies are frequently not my favorite, though I did enjoy the cute Baby Boom. Her only memorable aspect in this film is her Ralph Lauren clothes, now of course quite dated, which supposedly caused a fashion revolution at the time.

That classic comment of Woody's regarding sex, "This is the most fun I've had without laughing" doesn't particularly impress me with its brilliance. Fear not, Shakespeare, Woody serves as no threat to you as master of the English language. It is indeed sad that so many people seem to praise this mindless, uninspiring, unoriginal, and not even particularly amusing pearl of wisdom as though it had virtually descended from the gods on Mount Olympus.

Annie Hall isn't the absolute worst movie I've ever seen, but it really doesn't have much to recommend it. I normally adore romances, but neither one of these two selfish neurotics captured my sympathy or even remote interest. Furthermore, the supposed witty banter between the pair failed woefully to either entertain or amuse me. Back in 1977 when I saw this movie at the theatre with my husband (then boyfriend), we both sincerely wished we'd found some paint and watched it dry instead. I guess this intellectual comedy was just far too complicated for little old us to appreciate.

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Favorite or Funniest Scene lewis-51
Horribly dated, or perhaps something else damiano-1
Most Overrated Movie of the last 40 years. uscdude
I loved this film debbiemadrake
Most overrated film?? cocobug1
Wow Family Guy picked this movie clean! ryankinney1
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