Sunday in New York (1963)
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Critic Reviews for Sunday in New York
Norman Krasna's screenplay, from his Broadway legiter, doesn't really get rolling until it has virtually marked time for almost an hour, but once it gets up this head of steam the entire complexion of the picture seems to change.
Let's just say that Peter Tewksbury's direction makes the whole thing move like clockwork on the screen, where it is done in delicious Metrocolor, and that, naturally, no one gets hurt.
It's a cute little story of mistaken identity, budding relationships and potential sexual awakening. It's cute, and it's not meant to be anything more.
Solid performances keep it entertaining, even if one does occasionally chuckle at the outdated discussions of sexual mores.
A fast, frantic, and sometimes funny sex comedy not unlike a thousand other sex comedies.
Audience Reviews for Sunday in New York
This romantic comedy is a classic time vault into the 1960's. If only cell phones were invented then, but alas it adds to the drama. Jane Fonda is a gem in this.
"And so they were married and went to Japan for their honeymoon, and had three lovely daughters, who grew up and were lectured by their father and of course me, their uncle, on the nice things that can happen to a girl, if she remains virtuous, even on a rainy Sunday in New York." Charming, sweet, love story that even your little girl could still watch, with Peter Nero music and an ending that is so romantic it makes my teeth ache.
Rather typical of the sex farces from the 1960's. It is bolstered by some good performances from the leads (Jane Fonda, Cliff Robertson and Rod Taylor.) At times it seems a bit stagy and rehearsed. Nicely produced and the situations are amusing.
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