An English Professor tries to deal with his wife leaving him, the arrival of his editor who has been waiting for his book for seven years, and the various problems that his friends and associates involve him in.
Having left New Hampshire over excessive demands by the locals, the cast and crew of "The Old Mill" moves their movie shoot to a small town in Vermont. However, they soon discover that The Old Mill burned down in 1960, the star can't keep his pants zipped, the starlet won't take her top off, and the locals aren't quite as easily conned as they appear. Written by
Jon Reeves <email@example.com>
The reason for the Crazy Credit "A complete list of associate producers is available on request" is that, throughout the film, anyone who could help make the film-within-the-film was given an associate producer credit. See more »
Near the end of the movie, a Boston Commuter Rail train appears in what is supposed to be Vermont. See more »
You have a date, they call, you're doing business nine at o'clock at night.
I wasn't doing business.
Oh, well what were you doing then that was so important that you shouldn't call your fianc...
I... have to tell you that it is all over between us, Doug. I met somebody else, and it's very serious, and it's over.
Wait, so serious you couldn't call me and tell you'd be... what?
See more »
At the very end of the closing credits, immediately following a brief jazzy instrumental, a voice (David Mamet) says, "Once more, and can you try to play the notes this time." See more »
What a disappointment. Stick with House of Games or The Spanish Prisoner or Glengarry, etc. Better movies about making movies have been made (The Stuntman for one) and I just didn't think this was funny. It was tedious and some terrific actors couldn't save it. Pass.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?