A businessman comes to Washington with his ex Vegas showgirl girlfriend, and after some embarrassments, he hires a reporter as tutor to smarten her up. She turns out to be smart, sucks up knowledge and questions things. Trouble?
A businessman shows up in Washington to lobby agendas that are friendly to his construction plans. His ditsy ex-showgirl bimbo proves to be an embarrassment in social situations, so he hires a reporter to teach her how to appear more intelligent. Soon it becomes apparent to the reporter that she isn't so stupid after all, and things become more complicated as she begins questioning the papers her sugar daddy keeps getting her to sign, and the reporter begins falling in love with her.Written by
Ed Sutton <firstname.lastname@example.org>
It is the lead question. and this version did not a decent answer. because, against the effort of actors, the version from 1950 wins at each chapter. and the cause is not exactly the comparation between the two versions. but something who reflects two different manners to understand the subject. at first sigh, if you ignore the original version , the present film works . the motif - John Goodman. for a form of freedom . in rest, Melanie Griffith seems be the hostage of the portrait of Billie by Judy Holiday and Don Johnson gives a pale sketch of the work of William Holden. and nothing else.
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