Well meaning friends try to persuade Suzanne, a beautiful widow, to remarry and the choice seems to be between Frank, a philandering dentist, and Tony, a sensitive, failing sports trainer who helps her son.
Jenny Seagrove plays a widow who is defying her friends attempts to find her a new parter. Charles Dance is part of her circle of friends and decides that he is the one for her. He is also in the fortunate position that he is her dentist who just happens to use hypnosis on his patients. Having no luck using conventional methods to win her affections, he resorts to hypnosis which has unforseen and amusing results. Antony Edwards is a failing sports psychologist who gets caught up in the events through a series of chance meetings and the unpredictable results of the hypnosis.Written by
Richard Cathcart <email@example.com>
Producer Bill Kenwright "forgot" to raise funds to produce the film and mortgaged his own £1million London home to pay for its production. See more »
[to Diane who is holding Tony's hand]
Please let go of his hand. I said let go of his hand. Thank you. A woman must fight for her man, mustn't she? After all, I'm sagittarian and it's time for my afternoon delight. Call me?
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Boring: a poorly directed film with an even worse script.
This is an appallingly dull film which I guess is why they spent so much effort choosing different titles that might help to market it better on either side of the Atlantic.
I wish they'd never bothered.
Nobody likes seeing middle aged lecherous men getting randy and this is exactly what it divulges in. The direction is stilted and mundane and the script is truly awful. Pure cheese. This is the worst British romantic comedy I have ever seen. If this is all that we (I am British) can offer then we'd better stick to drama or otherwise put money into buying good scripts. A load of rubbish.
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