Three sisters with quite different personalities and lives reunite when the youngest of them, Babe, has just shot her husband. The oldest sister, Lenny, takes care of their grandfather and ... See full summary »
In the 1940s in the small town of Jupiter Hollow, two sets of identical twins are born in the same hospital on the same night. One set to a poor local family and the other to a rich family ... See full summary »
Yet another movie-turned-TV series that flopped was this comedy based on the 1987 Diane Keaton film of the same name. J.C. was the picture of Yuppiedom, a stylish, single, Harvard-educated ... See full summary »
J.C. Wiatt is a successful New York business woman known around town as the "tiger lady." She gets news of an inheritance from a relative from another country and off the bat she suspects it's money. Well it's not money, it's a baby girl. At first she doesn't accept until the lady that gives the baby to her has to catch her flight. J.C. is now stuck with an annoying baby girl. Her boyfriend doesn't like the idea of a baby living with them and he leaves her. J.C. has enough of it and takes her to meet a family ready to adopt her. She leaves but hears the baby cry while walking away and has to go back. The baby is too attached to her now and won't let her go. Later, her baby gets into mischief which causes her to get fired. Now, she sets her eyes on an old two story cottage in Vermont to get out of the New York life. When she arrives, the house needs more help than originally thought. She gets bored one snowy day and decides to make apple sauce. Her baby loves it and she decides to sell... Written by
this movie is awesome, because it actually exceeded my expectations. it wasn't just about a career woman that bonds with a baby. it was about a woman living life on her own terms. before JC gets the baby, she is living the life of an unsatisfied man. but the movie doesn't just say "oh, she moved to the country, married a doctor, and lived happily ever after". when JC moves to Vermont, she is miserable (and hysterically funny). she cannot help starting a business of her own, because she is an incredibly great business woman (love the scene where a buyer in a store explains to her what packaging is). and so comes one of the best comedic endings ever, where she gets an offer to have her old job back, and tells back the whole room (gotta love James Spader as the best 80s slimeball ever!) i kinda wonder if i'd have the guts to turn down that offer! the movie is a prime example of Diane Keaton's talent as an actress, with the ability to go from calm and cool to hysterical in seconds.
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