Tommaso is the youngest son of the Cantones, a large, traditional southern Italian family operating a pasta-making business since the 1960s. On a trip home from Rome, where he studies ... See full summary »
Carlo and Silvia are married since twenty years. He lives with a young lover, while Silvia lives in their original flat. Their 'regular' menage changes when also Silvia starts meeting ... See full summary »
Twenty years ago, while they were 12th grade students, Giorgio, Lorenzo, Piero, Luisa, Virgilio and Francesca were a high-spirited band. Then they graduated, integrated themselves into ... See full summary »
In the dysfunctional Italian middle-class family Ristuccia, the middle-aged executive Carlo has a stalled life without passion, bored in his work and having a monotonous life with his wife ... See full summary »
Alice lives in a beautiful villa. She has a husband who makes a lot of money, a nine-year-old son and three servants who happen to be immigrants. She is superficial, haughty and racist. But... See full summary »
The love between Alex, a mature successful advertising agent, and Niki, now twenty, continues to deepen and blossom. It has now been three years since they vowed to love each other forever ... See full summary »
A little Italian experiment that works purely on an experimental way. The script is a rehash of a million other movies, from Lubitch to Billy Wilder, from Blake Edwards to whoever you care to mention. The farce takes place in Italy, we know that because the characters speak Italian but that's about it. This is an Italian comedy that lives abroad. That is not necessarily a bad thing, but the lack of original turns and surprises, is. The film performed very nicely at the Italian box office and I believe that the merit of that success rests on the shoulders of a new face, Riccardo Scamarcio. He has a darkness for great tragedies and a lightness for romantic, sensual melodramas. He has an alluring presence and when you're with him you're enjoying every predictable moment. I miss Dino Risi and Mario Monicelli but as experiments go, this one shows promise.
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