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See full summary » A lazy, incompetent middle school teacher who hates her job, her students, and her co-workers is forced to return to teaching to make enough money for breast implants after her wealthy fiancé dumps her.
A haunted Vietnam veteran (Danny Glover), living in exile in the forests of the Pacific Northwest, is faced with a life-changing decision after he is visited by a former platoon member (...
Rose (Graham), an ophthalmologist, has separated from her husband (Baldwin), a school teacher, and is in deep mourning over the recent death of their two-year-old son, who accidentally fell out a window.
Tomaso (Chianese) is a painter who has just learned that he's going blind.
Without sounding pretentious, we wanted to make a tone piece where the challenge was to take plot and put it in the backseat, and make a movie about believable characters and their needs, and make those needs the top priority.
Simon's incestuous relationship with his mother in Adrift in Manhattan was based on De Villa's complicated family history. Emanuel Levy opined, "De Villa's meditation on loss, loneliness, and alienation in urban New York is downbeat, slow, studied, and a bit pretentious, but it's nicely acted by the entire cast, particularly Victor Rasuk and Dominic Chianese." He also noted the film score as his favorite aspect of the movie, which, he said, "accentuates the melancholy and sorrowful mood of the film." Kirk Honeycutt, writing for The Hollywood Reporter, said the film was "like a good short story, where there are no wasted moments and an economy of expression allows the story to achieve maximum impact." Jamie Tipps, in his three-and-a-half-star review for Film Threat, said he liked "that it is not the coldness of the city that causes these characters to be alone; all around, people reach out to them." In a DVD review for Home Media Magazine, Pete Croatto was positive about the directing: "[De Villa] lets the action unfold at a leisurely and thoughtful pace, letting viewers put the pieces together themselves.
He stated, "The first thing I should say is that my mother and I never had any incestuous relationship! Actually I’m not that close to my mother: my father is dead, and I essentially grew up without a father. In that regard, his latest effort is reminiscent of such classic indie films as Metropolitan and Stranger Than Paradise."Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License; additional terms may apply.
I say 'magically' because I honestly still don't know how he did it.
He just did and we were shooting." De Villa said the script was much darker in earlier drafts, but that it was toned down due to financial reasons: "The scenes between the mother and son were a lot more explicit, and we had to stay more at the level of hint and suggestion.