John Travolta is a downtrodden single father raising his daughter under difficult circumstances in Chicago. The young girl comes upon and then nurses a wounded Doberman used for fighting, ... See full summary »
God has had just about enough of the human's attitude so he will destroy the planet very soon. It is up to a struggling inventor and a bank teller, both with very amateur criminal minds, to save the world...Written by
Steve Richer <email@example.com>
A poster in Debbie's apartment advertises "The Australian Film Festival in New York", a real life film festival in the early 1980s. Olivia Newton-John is Australian. See more »
As Zack leaves the bank, his mustache is almost all the way off. When he runs down the street, his mustache is completely back on his face, with no time to have fixed it. See more »
[picks up a copy of "The Sonnets of William Shakespeare" that is mysteriously sitting on the ground, then he calls out to Zack]
Hey. Can you spare a cigarette?
I don't smoke.
Do you read?
[he tosses the book to Zack and flourishes his cap]
Do I know you?
Of course you do.
[she and Zack share a look at the book and then each other, but when they look up, Charlie is gone]
Where'd he go?
I don't know. God this has been a crazy week.
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The phrase "This film is Rated PG" is within the credits at the end before the PG rating tag actually shows after the movie. See more »
On older home video and TV versions, the 1953 20th Century Fox "Cinemascope" logo is oddly seen in place of the "then current" logo at the beginning of the movie. And at the end of the end credits, the tag "This film is Rated PG" is seen. Current home video and TV prints restore the "then-current" 20th Century Fox logo at the beginning and removes the "This film is Rated PG" tag at the end of the end credits. See more »
This is a kind of movie that works only because of the chemistry between the two stars
This movie is worth watching because it's easy to see how much fun John and Olivia are having working together. Plus there's Oliver Reed and some simple fun special affects; although the general plot-line is a very overused one.
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