The murder of an Italian grandmother in her restaurant kitchen sets more than spaghetti sauce simmering, as two rival immigrant families juggle the demands of cooking, love, and an Italian crime syndicate.
Hugh's road to Catholicism gets detoured by word of a murder. Phryne and Jack soon become embroiled in a family feud between hot-headed Italian restaurateurs with a history of grievances that include arson, forbidden love, stolen recipes, and unsolved murders. As Jack, having previously dealt with these two families, imposes a truce during his new investigation, Dot uses her clout to adjust a tenet of the church that Hugh finds most appealing.Written by
Two characters claim to have gone to see "an Al Jolson movie" but never mention any by name. As action of Murder & Mozzarella takes place in the later part of 1929 - and dismissing New York Nights, in which Al Jolson only had a cameo (along with Mammy's Boy (1923) which was only a film short) - the possibilities can only be, in reverse order: Say It with Songs (released in 1928), The Singing Fool (1927) or The Jazz Singer (1923). See more »
The name of actress Louisa Mignone appears correctly in the closing credits, but in the opening credits it appears as "Louise Mignone" with an E rather than an A. See more »
[converting Hugh to Catholicism]
Do you have any questions?
Um, just... just one, uh, on this page where it talks about the Catholic family.
Yes, the family is very important to our faith.
Yes, but it says here, "a wife must in all things obey her husband."
[as Dot takes the book and looks at it]
That's... not... a mistake?
No. That is one of the central tenets to our church's teachings. After all, Eve was created from Adam's rib in order to serve him. Do you have a different view, young man...
[...] See more »
La Donna é Mobile
from "Rigoletto" (uncredited)
Composed by Giuseppe Verdi See more »