Isaac, 42, has divorced Jill. She is now living with another woman, Connie, and is writing a book in which she will reveal some very private points of their relationship. Isaac has a love affair with Tracy, 17, when he meets Mary, the mistress of his best friend Yale. Yale is already married to Emily. Written by
Woody Allen's New Comedy Hit
Did You Know?
According to Wikipedia, "The famous bridge shot was done at five in the morning. The production had to bring their own bench, because there were no park benches at the location. The bridge had two sets of necklace lights on a timer controlled by the city. When the sun came up, the bridge lights went off. [Cinematographer Gordon] Willis made arrangements with the city to leave the lights on and that he would let them know when they got the shot. Afterwards, they could be turned off. As they started to shoot the scene, one string of bridge lights went out, and [Woody] Allen was forced to use that take". See more
In the final scene, when the chauffeur takes Tracy's bags out of her building, we can see (via reflection) that he leaves the glass front door open. When we cut 180 degrees back to Isaac, the door is still closed. See more
[music: the opening of Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue. Voiceover
Chapter One. He adored New York City. He idolized it all out of proportion. Eh uh, no, make that he, he romanticized it all out of proportion. Better. To him, no matter what the season was, this was still a town that existed in black and white and pulsated to the great tunes of George Gershwin. Uh, no, let me start this over.
Chapter One: He was too romantic about Manhattan, as he was about everything else. He thrived on...
There are no opening credits, save the production company bumper and the film's title, which appears as part of a flashing neon sign in New York City. See more
Referenced in The Last Days of Chez Nous
Strike Up the Band
Music by George Gershwin
Performed by New York Philharmonic
(as The New York Philharmonic)
Music director: Zubin Mehta See more