Early DeNiro film casts him as a New York film editor working on a documentary about Nixon and spending a weekend with rich friends Warren and Mickey. Crawford enters their lives and proceeds to disrupt everyone
Robert De Niro,
An offbeat, episodic film about three friends, Paul, a shy love-seeker, Lloyd, a vibrant conspiracy nut, and Jon, an aspiring filmmaker and peeping tom. The film satirizes free-love, the ... See full summary »
Brian De Palma
Robert De Niro,
Marcus (Michael Brandon), a nice, rich, Jewish boy from New York, meets and falls in love with Jennifer (Tippy Walker), a girl from Oyster Bay, while they are both in Venice. He follows her... See full summary »
This is the funny story about two warring Mafia gangs in New York. The weaker gang use incredibly a lion to blackmail the opposite gang's "clients". The police succeeds to stop one of the gang, while the other remain without the Boss.
Jo Van Fleet
Bob Letellier, a good looking rich kid who studies science, makes the acquaintance of Alain, a cynical and immoral young man. The latter introduces him to the existentialist circles of Saint-Germain-des-Prés. Bob is invited to a party and becomes Clo's lover, a rich heiress.
A psychological gangster film based on fact. Machine gun totin' Ma Barker lead her family gang (her sons) on a crime spree in the Depression era. Her loyal brood have every perversion ... See full summary »
Marcel Carné ,who was once one of the finest directors France had ever had ("les enfants du paradis",to name but one)was having a bad time during the sixties.He was ceaselessly criticized by the new wave.Instead of filming in his own and brilliant way,he tried to ape his persecutors."Les tricheurs" was his first attempt in that direction and it wasn't bad.But "trois chambres à Manhattan " hit rock bottom.A vague Simenon adapted screenplay ,a dirty cinematography,two prestigious actors and he might think the job was done.But he tried so hard to sound like the big boys of the new wave pack that he became some kind of caricature of it.Maurice Ronet tried here to do a second "feu follet" (Louis Malle) and his relationship with Girardot was so uninteresting that weren't it for the actors one would give up after fifteen minutes.Most of the time,it's an endless dialogue between the two leads who get the lion's share on the screen.Genevieve Page,for instance ,is hardly given five minutes in the prologue.The same goes for Roland Lesaffre's implausible pilot.
That was bad ,but Marcel Carné was to sink even lower afterwards.You'd better go back to those 1936-1945 years ,when he was at his peak.
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