A director is forced to work with his ex-wife, who left him for the boss of the studio bankrolling his new film. But the night before the first day of shooting, he develops a case of psychosomatic blindness.
[Seeing a patrol car with two policemen in it]
Kiss the driver on the mouth. Then we'll talk.
[Disbelieving the request and laughing nervously]
Come on, and show me how much you love me.
[Shaken and laughing nervously. After a pause]
What if I do? Huh?
Then I'll know your love is true, and if you don't, your name is King Bullshit, and I pack.
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Coppola's segment introduces cast and crew members only by their first name during the opening titles. See more »
This film is quite fascinating-in parts. My best advice to anyone renting it is to sit back and thoroughly enjoy the first segment by Martin Scorsese ("Life Lessons")-although you may be sick of "A Whiter Shade of Pale" by the end of it, or you may have a new reason to love it. Then, I suggest you fast forward through the painful middle story by Francis Ford Coppola. I really tried to like it, seeing as how this was the same man who brought us "The Godfather." Alas, even I couldn't sit through it. Then, watch Woody Allen's very funny "Oedipus Wrecks." This short film, like Albert Brooks' "Mother" will have you going, "My God, it's Mom!" A satisfying rent. Try to get the people at Blockbuster to knock fifty cents off the price for not watching the middle part.
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