Elizabeth's heart is broken. For solace, she drops in late at night a few times at Jeremy's diner for blueberry pie a la mode; they talk. Once, he watchers her sleep, her head on the counter. Abruptly, she leaves New York City to get away from her pain. She works a couple of jobs in Memphis. There, a heart-broken cop is drinking himself into oblivion, his ex occasionally showing up where he drinks and Lizzy works. Then, she's in Nevada, working at a casino where she uses her savings (she wants a car) to stake Leslie, a busted gambler, in a high rollers' game. After, Beth drives Leslie to Vegas where Leslie's estranged father lives. Broken relationships. What about Jeremy?Written by
The Cafe Klyuch was filmed at an actual cafe and was named Cafe Palacenka and was located in the Soho district of New York City, on Grand Street right near Thompson. It was closed and torn down not long after the film was shot. See more »
When Sue Lynne has one final confrontation with Elizabeth at the diner, she pays Arnie's tab and says "don't forget about him" but her lip movements don't match the words she's saying. See more »
Why do you keep them? You should just throw them out.
No. No, I couldn't do that.
If I threw these keys away then those doors would be closed forever and that shouldn't be up to me to decide, should it?
I guess I'm just looking for a reason.
From my observations, sometimes it's better off not knowing, and other times there's no reason to be found.
Everything has a reason.
Hmm. It's like these pies and cakes. At the end of every night, the cheesecake and the apple pie are always ...
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The opening credits play over melting ice cream drizzling over blueberry pie, while the font is blueberry colored. See more »
The film is all about mood. If you are not in it, you will not like the movie. My recommendation is to watch it at night, in bed, with no worries on your mind or things to do. It is not something really great, but it soothes the soul like one of those old road books.
The story itself is more of a three parter, each section detailing a mindset and the situations that define it. You see the hopeless romantic, the one person who let the other inside instead of just sticking to the outside, and for whom losing the other is worst than death; then there is the rebellious daughter that loves and hates her father until it's to late to do anything either way; and of course, the story of Nora Joneses and Jude Law's characters.
Bottom line: lay comfy in your bed and listen to the slow rhythms of the music while digesting the human nature presented in the film. In the end it is worth watching.
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