The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (24)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (20)
| Rotten (4)
| DVD (5)
The stars save this 1953 entry, through fruitful collision if not smooth collaboration.
A real standout among the other players is William Powell as the elderly Texas rancher who woos, wins and then gives up Bacall.
[A] feeble little comedy, which hardly needed a wide screen and which just about gets by on star power.
The substance is still insufficient for the vast spread of screen which CinemaScope throws across the front of the theatre, and the impression it leaves is that of nonsense from a few people in a great big hall.
In How to Marry a Millionaire, directed by John Negulesco, there is the triple delight of Marilyn Monroe, Betty Grable and Lauren Bacall in one movie -- and one apartment.
Fabulously cast and wickedly witty.
The CinemaScope process was well used here, with panoramic shots of Manhattan accompanied by Newman's entire orchestra performing his composition Street Scene in prolog and epilog shots.
Classic Hollywood legends sparkle; premise doesn't hold up.
Despite some good work from Bacall and Monroe, this comedy ends up feeling flat. How many people want to watch a movie with a bunch of selfish women who want to find a rich husband so they don't ever have to work again? Yeah, I didn't think so.
Starring Marilyn Monroe, Betty Grable and Lauren Bacall, Fox's hugely popular hit was the first comedy to be shot in CinemaScope and the second film ever to use this format.
a comedy about several models trying to land rich husbands, gets by on the talents of the stars,
Glossy, early widescreen all-star Fox comedy headlining Monroe, Grable, Bacall.
Monroe and Bacall are charming and charismatic as ever, but in an only occasionally amusing (yet outdated and rarely really funny) story about three women trying to catch a rich man to marry - a plot that, let's be honest, may not be everyone's idea of a good, fun comedy.
Silly and unimaginative, but with a good cast, it's not a great movie but worth watching if you like the cast.
I love old films, and this is no exception. Marilyn is pouty and ignorant as ever, Lauren Bacall sophistacted yet vulnerable, and Betty Grable just plain dim. It all works out for a great comedy.
Just a really fun movie with a great cast and 50s marriage storyline. Lauren Bacall and Marilyn Monroe are so good together and present some really funny moments. Their presence alone makes for a great time, but with witty dialogue and characters it's a classic. As far as romantic comedies are concerned, you can't find many others that are more fun.
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