An American Divorce
An American Divorce is a film in the HD Universe that is released in 1977 by the Richards Majestic film studio. The film stars Jack Moore and Sally Sherman with George Kozielski directing and Solomon Richards producing. The film was based upon a novel by Ronaldo Young.
"In the age of free love, everything has a price."
A tear-jerky, pseudo-feminist melodrama about "ordinary people" (i.e. bored rich socialites in Liberty City) having cowardly affairs, doing coke in disco boots, getting divorced and fighting for custody of their over-privileged, one-dimensional children in the 1970s. "An American Divorce" won lots of awards because it captured the zeitgeist of a decade that completely threw in the towel on moral responsibility and musical taste. After an hour and a half of watching upper-middleclass white people with enormous afros weep in Algonquin cafes and spurting mawkish dialogue like "But my kids are my life!" and "It's time I did something for myself!", the inevitable happy ending can't come fast enough. We won't ruin it for you, but everyone dies, thank God.
- flirtythirty17 (2/10): This actually seemed longer and more boring than my own divorce.
- wymanhater (4/10): How the hell did this win best screenplay?
- catshagger (7/10): Nobody does over-sentimentality like Solomon Richards.
- givegoodfoot (2/10): I've seen Mexican telenovelas less sappy than this.
- happyspin9 (9/10): The best divorce movie of all time. And I've seen them all.
- noonoo67 (8/10): This was the movie that made divorce cool. Look what happened in the 80s and 90s. Everyone started doing it.
- lopoffthetip (6/10): What an amazing twist at the end! They share custody of the kids and return to their lives!