Joanna Eberhart, a wildly successful president of a TV Network, after a series of shocking events, suffers a nervous breakdown and is moved by her milquetoast of a husband, Walter, from Manhattan to the chic, upper-class, and very modern planned community of Stepford, Connecticut. Once there, she makes good friends with the acerbic Bobbie Markowitz, a Jewish writer who's also a recovering alcoholic. Together they find out, much to their growing stupor and-then horror, that all the housewives in town are strangely blissful and, somehow... doomed. What is going on behind the closed doors of the Stepford Men's Association and the Stepford Day Spa? Why is everything perfect here? Will it be too late for Joanna and Bobbie when they finally find out?Written by
Miguel Cane <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The location used for the rotunda of the Men's Club was the same one used in the original film. See more »
When Claire drives Joanna through Stepford, her seat belt disappears and reappears between shots. See more »
Ladies and gentlemen, I would now like to introduce a legend in our industry. She's the most successful president in the history of our network and for the past five years has kept us at the very top of the ratings.
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In the credits, Corning is credited with "cutlured stone" rather than "cultured stone". See more »
It always amazes me the scripts that attract talent. Glenn Close and Christopher Walken should have known better than this, and Frank Oz wastes their impressive talent on this uninspired remake. Nicole Kidman, well her presence can be understood in that she is trying real hard to make a stable career for herself...she is a very talented actress (witness "The Others")...give yourself a break Nicole and stop trying too hard. I tried to watch this, seriously tried, but before the first hour was us I was folding laundry as that was much more inspiring then this film. My advice, go do some laundry yourself instead of wasting your time. Too much dressing (great actors) not enough substance...a sad, sad film.
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