The escaped delinquent John W. Burns, Jr. replaces Dr. Maitlin on a radio show, saying he's the psychiatrist Lawrence Baird. His tactless radio show is a hit, and he becomes very popular. ... See full summary »
This situation comedy, produced for children, portrays the misadventures of offbeat tenants in an office building. Among them is Rosie, founder of Zonk Productions, a low-budget film ... See full summary »
The Masters of Menace are actually a motorcycle gang. When one of their own dies while performing a dangerous bike stunt, they decide to cross the country to go bury him. With the coffin in... See full summary »
Dan Aykroyd plays a blind man (Roy) being courted by a woman (Shirley) living with her controlling, unpleasant father: I know this is the 1970s, but Women's Liberation had already been underway & the ERA in the USA had not been quashed yet. Shirley's father won't let her maternal grandmother live in, won't let her work even at some crappy job like McDonald's, wants her to marry his assistant at the gas station he runs despite her antipathy for him, and openly mocks Roy's disability when he comes over for dinner. It is no wonder she & Roy eventually run away together to live in a different city: with a father like that you need a buffer zone. There are cheap laughs in the movie, like Roy attempting to drive, but the best part in my opinion was watching Aykroyd at a younger age, esp. with the mono-brow (was it real or added for humour? What was that stuff about Roy looking like a model?). One last question: the Colonel Sanders cameo and repeated references to KFC--what was that?
2 of 4 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this