Arthur is a happy drunk with no pretensions at any ambition. He is also the heir to a vast fortune which he is told will only be his if he marries Susan. He does not love Susan, but she ... See full summary »
Writer Nick Gardenia is kidnapped from his California cliffhouse and forced to rob a bank. Now a fugitive, he seeks help from his ex, Glenda. She is a public defender remarried to a prosecutor, and we get a houseful of hijinks. Written by
The residence used in the movie is located at 242 S Avondale Ave in Brentwood, CA. The intersection where Chester runs the stop sign is at the intersection of Evanston and Avondale. There is no Lotus Drive in Brentwood, as mentioned by District Attorney Parks in a courtroom scene. See more »
In the scene when Nick hides under the bed while Ira and Glenda discuss making the room over the garage into a campaign office, Ira stands on Nick's little finger of his right hand. When Nick extricates the finger and is assessing the damage under the bed, he is looking at the little finger of his left hand. See more »
Seemingly a sequel to "Foul Play", the film-makers here did their best to capitalize once again on the Chevy Chase and Goldie Hawn pairing which was so popular in the aforementioned movie. "Seems Like Old Times" concerns a writer (Chase) who is forced to rob a bank in California for some bad dudes. Now he is on the run and goes to ex-wife Hawn for help. Naturally Hawn is a prosecutor who happens to be married to another attorney (priceless Charles Grodin). Screwy situations and odd coincidences then take place as Hawn tries to hide Chase and help clear his name. Nickel and dime all the way. Not a terrible movie as Chase and Hawn have an odd chemistry that makes watching them somewhat bearable, but once again if you miss this one it will not kill you. 2.5 out of 5 stars.
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