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All the Vermeers in New York (1990)

 -  Comedy | Drama | Romance  -  1 May 1992 (USA)
6.7
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Ratings: 6.7/10 from 345 users  
Reviews: 15 user | 7 critic

Anna, a French actress, is approached by financial broker Gordon in the Vermeer room of a New York gallery. However, romance does not ensue...

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Title: All the Vermeers in New York (1990)

All the Vermeers in New York (1990) on IMDb 6.7/10

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2 wins & 3 nominations. See more awards »
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Cast

Complete credited cast:
Emmanuelle Chaulet ...
Anna
Katherine Bean ...
Nicole
Grace Phillips ...
Felicity
Laurel Lee Kiefer ...
Ariel (as Laurel Kiefer)
Gracie Mansion ...
Gallery Owner
Gordon Joseph Weiss ...
Gordon
...
Mark
Roger Ruffin ...
Max
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Storyline

Anna, a French actress, is approached by financial broker Gordon in the Vermeer room of a New York gallery. However, romance does not ensue...

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Genres:

Comedy | Drama | Romance

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Details

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Release Date:

1 May 1992 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

All the Vermeers in New York  »

Filming Locations:


Box Office

Budget:

$250,000 (estimated)

Gross:

$142,721 (USA)
 »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

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Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Soundtracks

Music
Performed by The Bay Area Jazz Composers Orchestra
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User Reviews

 
Excellent combination of rigorous formalism and spontaneous improvisation
20 November 2006 | by (Hawaii) – See all my reviews

Jon Jost impressed me quite a bit with this. I'll definitely need to check out more of his stuff. The way he combines very formal camera-work with naturalistic, improvisational performances struck me as really great. Best of both worlds, as it were, yet the styles didn't clash at all. I found it had all the life and spontaneity of, say, a Cassavetes film, but without the kind of off-the-cuff hand-held cinematography I've come to expect from that sort of film. It reminded me more than a little of Antonioni, actually. It also managed to be very funny in a great, observational kind of way. It actually really amazes me how it captures that little spark of life, that nuance, while at the same time being visually so thought-out and impressive to look at (with lots of nice breaking of the 180-degree rule too). Unfortunately the DVD transfer I saw was not the best, so i felt like i wasn't quite getting the full experience. Also, a few slightly indulgent moments (though nothing intolerable or even much different from the more trying moments of Angelopoulos or Carlos Reygadas) left the film less than perfect, along with an ending that I felt didn't quite come off the way it should have.


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