In New York, the newly-promoted in the Street Broker Howard Brubaker is invited by his boss Ted Gunther to come to his fancy apartment. However, there is a party and the clumsy Howard feels... See full summary »
A disillusioned aging decent man and once proud WWII veteran is dealing with midlife crisis as well as a tough moral dilemma. If he wants his small near-bankrupt clothing company to survive, he has two days to let go of his shaken morals.
2 quirky Manhattanites crash into each other cute at an ophthalmologist's office. Peter is a grouchy cartoonist/author whose vision is failing, divorced mother Theresa is also reluctant to ... See full summary »
To help his divorced neighbor claim a substantial inheritance, a family man poses as her husband. The ruse spills over into his career in advertising, and his recent promotion relies on his wholesome and moral appearance.
Ellen (June Allyson) is kidnapped by father (Charles Bickford) after she ran off and got married to someone he thinks is a gold digger. She escapes and starts an adventurous trip back to ... See full summary »
Ruth and her beautiful sister Eileen come to New York's Greenwich Village looking for "fame, fortune and a 'For Rent' sign on Barrow Street". They find an apartment (such as it is!), but ... See full summary »
Heart-pounding suspense comes in small packages, too
...one of the finest student shorts ever produced. Jack Lemmon plays a radio talk show host (obviously patterned after legendary Los Angeles radio talker Bill Ballance) who airs a suburbanite's confession of an extramarital fling. Problem is, hubby's listening and calls the show to threaten his unfaithful wife, a call that the Lemmon character considers a prank from a competing disc jockey. Will the host accept the reality of the situation in time to prevent the death of a caller? A brilliant little pulp story that's every bit a nail-biter as Lemmon's feature hit of four years later, THE CHINA SYNDROME. And please don't be put off by the idea that this was the officially-cited basis for the '78 McLean Stevenson NBC sitcom "Hello Larry" -- there's absolutely no point of similarity between that series and this film. Any Lemmon fan worth their own salt must see this one...
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