Harry defends himself by telling Erica, "I have never lied to you.
"Some say I'm an expert on the younger woman -- since I've been dating them for 40 years."Who's talking here?
Jack Nicholson, or the character he plays in "Something's Gotta Give"? After playing an older man entirely unlike himself in "About Schmidt," Nicholson here quite frankly and cheerfully plays a version of the public Jack, the guy who always seems to be grinning like he got away with something.
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Note: The paintings in the Hamptons house are by Jack Vettriano, and the drawings are by Paul Cox.
I have no reason for telling you that, but I couldn't stop myself.Their faces are more interesting, anyway."At 50," Orwell tells us, "every man has the face he deserves." I don't know what Harry and Erica did to deserve theirs, but they didn't skip any payments.They bring so much experience, knowledge and humor to their characters that the film works in ways the screenplay might not have even hoped for.There is a sexual mystery surrounding the whole situation.Harry doesn't know (for sure) whether Erica and young Dr.Erica is a famous playwright, too worldly to object to her grown daughter's taste in men, and the four spend the weekend together.