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When Eve (Geraldine Page), an interior designer, is deserted by her husband of many years, Arthur (E.G. Marshall), the emotionally glacial relationships of the three grown-up daughters are laid bare. Twisted by jealousy, insecurity and resentment, Renata (Diane Keaton), a successful writer; Flyn (Kristin Griffith), a woman crippled by indecision; and Joey (Marybeth Hurt), a budding actress; struggle to communicate for the sake of their shattered mother. But when their father unexpectedly falls for another woman (Maureen Stapleton), his decision to remarry sets in motion a terrible twist of fate. (Arrow Academy)


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English When it comes to Interiors, I have to be desperately subjective. If I had come to the film without knowing the basic plot synopsis, I would have been lost in the story for a while and I wouldn't have had such a positive mood. Woody Allen precisely shows the differences between the characters of all the sisters, reveals snobbery in the brightest light, and also compares people relying on feelings with those who are emotionally cold and rational, thanks to the character of Pearl. ()


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English I'm happier when Woody Allen entertains me. No, I'm not saying that every film of his has to be a barrage of jokes from start to finish, but at least a hint of humor can be snuck into anything... Except for Interiors, apparently. It’s not that I was unusually bored by the film, but it's too cold for my taste and I probably wasn't in the right frame of mind for it. I understand that the director and writer in one might have wanted to take a break from comedies and try something serious for a change, but he made a film that I don't want to watch again, and this is the first time that’s happened. ()


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