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      Take Her, She's Mine

      Released Nov 13, 1963 1h 38m Comedy List
      Reviews 67% Audience Score 500+ Ratings After reluctantly packing up his attractive daughter, Mollie (Sandra Dee), and sending her away to study art at a Paris college, Frank Michaelson (James Stewart) gives new meaning to the term "concerned parent." Reading Mollie's letters describing her counter-culture experiences and beatnik friends, Frank eventually grows so paranoid that he boards a plane to Paris to see firsthand the kind of lessons his daughter is learning with her new artist amour, Henri (Philippe Forquet). Read More Read Less

      Critics Reviews

      View All (2) Critics Reviews
      Sergio Benítez Espinof James Stewart releases his most effective comic side, the one that manages to make the audience start laughing. [Full Review in Spanish] Sep 4, 2019 Full Review Tony Mastroianni Cleveland Press The gags are not only corny, they are embarrassing. Oct 3, 2018 Full Review Read all reviews

      Audience Reviews

      View All (21) audience reviews
      Audience Member Absolutely good comedy here. Don’t get any better than James Stewart and Sandra day. Yes I highly recommend it. James Welch who is in Arkansas September 11, 2023. Rated 4 out of 5 stars 09/11/23 Full Review Steve D Not amusing at all, really uncomfortable. Rated 0.5 out of 5 stars 07/20/23 Full Review Audience Member A lot of fun. Do yourself a favor and see it. Rated 5 out of 5 stars 01/27/23 Full Review Audience Member Jimmy Stewart delivers father role with witty commentary. Forget the RT review, this isn't about a girl taking up with long haired hippies! Hey, its 1963 in the Beatnik era when folk and causes were just starting. Jimmy Stewart plays the ever worried father of a very sought after daughter. The movie has lots of cliche moments and funny dialog. Bob Denver of Gilligan's Island and Dobbie Gillis has a bit role as a coffee shop poet with guitar. [img]http://sandradeefans.com/mineposter2.jpg[/img] You can see a clip of Bob Denver here as the then unknown at the time: http://www.tcm.com/mediaroom/video/570305/Take-Her-She-s-Mine-Movie-Clip-Straight-Out-Of-The-Ozarks.html SEE the official trailer here: http://www.tcm.com/mediaroom/video/569042/Take-Her-She-s-Mine-Original-Trailer-.html A father is overprotective toward his teenage daughter as she leaves home to go to college and study abroad in Paris. SEE the entire film comedy here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=atFNj6SPKUU While about an hour too long for me I got the general idea of the plot in the first 20 minutes. But its generally a feel good film about parents and their older kids and quite true too! [img]https://encrypted-tbn3.gstatic.com/images?q=tbn:ANd9GcTMHH0O8FWis-b-U5_MjssVpyh2lS77ZYX6tpXeZ92W18PdVHk_gg[/img] The Protest stage of daughter (Sandra Dee) and Bob Denver NOTES: 1 On November 22, 1963, a promotional commercial featuring Sandra Dee was aired on KLIF Radio in Dallas, Texas following one of the first reports concerning the shootings of President John F. Kennedy and Texas Governor John Connally. Shortly after this commercial, KLIF suspended all regular programming and commercials for continuous developments which would evolve into the official announcement of Kennedy's death. 2 The original Broadway production of Take Her, She's Mine played at the Biltmore Theatre on Broadway and ran for 404 performances from December 21, 1961, to December 8, 1962. [img]http://ia.media-imdb.com/images/M/MV5BMTI2OTgwOTgwMV5BMl5BanBnXkFtZTYwNTEzODU2._V1_SY450_SX288_.jpg[/img] The ever sarcastic film is at times hilarious James Stewart as Frank Michaelson Sandra Dee as Mollie Michaelson Audrey Meadows as Anne Michaelson Robert Morley as Mr. Pope-Jones John McGiver as Hector G. Ivor Bob Denver as coffeehouse singer Philippe Forquet as Henri Bonnet Monica Moran as Linda Lehman Cynthia Pepper as Adele Jenny Maxwell as Sarah Charla Doherty as Liz Michaelson Maurice Marsac as M. Bonnet Marcel Hillaire as Policeman Irene Tsu as Miss Wu Charles Robinson as Stanley [img]http://www.movieposter.com/posters/archive/main/33/b70-16610[/img] Here Stewart looks for his daughter (Bob Denver sings) Directed by Henry Koster Produced by Henry Koster Written by Henry Ephron (play) Phoebe Ephron (play) Nunnally Johnson Music by Jerry Goldsmith Cinematography Lucien Ballard Editing by Marjorie Fowler Distributed by 20th Century-Fox Release dates November 13, 1963 Running time 98 minutes Country United States Language English Budget $2,435,000 Box office est. $3,400,000 (US/ Canada) [img]http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/thumb/0/02/Take_Her%2C_She%27s_Mine.jpg/220px-Take_Her%2C_She%27s_Mine.jpg[/img] Rated 3.5 out of 5 stars 01/19/23 Full Review Audience Member Weak attempt to milk some more material out of the star (Stewart) and writer (Nunnally Johnson) of "Mr. Hobbs Takes a Vacation," which came out the year before. If you have time you should see it, though, for Robert Morley's amazingly underplayed loony. Her Ladyship noticed Jim Nabors's uncredited cameo, but I didn't recognize him. Rated 2.5 out of 5 stars 02/06/23 Full Review Audience Member James Stewart is a hoot! Especially during the whole masquerade party and costume, as well as, in NOT being the famous, James Stewart. Rated 4.5 out of 5 stars 02/02/23 Full Review Read all reviews
      Take Her, She's Mine

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      Movie Info

      Synopsis After reluctantly packing up his attractive daughter, Mollie (Sandra Dee), and sending her away to study art at a Paris college, Frank Michaelson (James Stewart) gives new meaning to the term "concerned parent." Reading Mollie's letters describing her counter-culture experiences and beatnik friends, Frank eventually grows so paranoid that he boards a plane to Paris to see firsthand the kind of lessons his daughter is learning with her new artist amour, Henri (Philippe Forquet).
      Director
      Henry Koster
      Producer
      Henry Koster
      Screenwriter
      Nunnally Johnson
      Distributor
      20th Century Fox
      Genre
      Comedy
      Original Language
      English
      Release Date (Theaters)
      Nov 13, 1963, Original
      Release Date (DVD)
      Oct 17, 2012
      Runtime
      1h 38m