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Marcial Di Fonzo Bo,
Screwball comedy with a modern twist; instead of Kate Hepburn and Cary Grant, it's Cary Grant and Jimmy Stewart. Two college roommates (victims of a mutually unrequited love) meet up again five years after school at their housemate's wedding. With the introduction of a Bellamy-esque soap star, the sparks, sexual and verbal, start to fly, as the ex-roommates try to navigate their new romance. Written by
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Bitter-sweet gay-themed story book romantic comedy
"I Think I Do" is a wonderful comedy drama about a group of college friends who are in search of love and stability. The film focuses on the complicated situation between two male roommates, who consealed their affection for each other even years after graduation. When two of the clique (boy/girl) get married, everyone reunites and gets to evaluate their own (mostly pitiful) love-life on the wedding day.
From the parents of the bride (who have nothing to say to each other) to over-the-top relatives, everyone has their two cents to add, in order for "the young ones" to have a wonderful life. Offering laughs every minute, this film entertains throughout, climaxing with a story-book ending.
The Sound Track, consisting of Partridge Family songs, is an added touch of class. Still considered "progressive", the film deals with the subject of homosexuality in the matter-of-fact kind of way that it should have been dealt with all along. There was no mention made at all of the fact that the bride and groom were an inter-racial couple; again, something that rightfully was treated without any big words of explanation. We've come a long way, but occasional "outrage" at films such as this one shows that we haven't arrived yet.
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