Two-Faced Woman

Not rated yet!
Director
George Cukor
Runtime
1 h 30 min
Release Date
30 November 1941
Genres
Comedy
Overview
While at a ski lodge, Larry Blake sees instructor Karin Borg and decides to sign up for private lessons. The next thing he knows, she is Mrs. Blake. When he announces that he is going back to work on his magazine in New York the next day, Karin refuses to go with him. She later comes to New York, buys expensive clothes, and goes to meet him when she sees he is with old flame Griselda. Caught by Blake's business partner, O.O. Miller, before she can leave, she explains that she is really Karin's twin sister Katherine. Hard to believe, but that is what she tries to make everyone, including Larry, believe. Larry, however, has serious doubts, but plays the game to the hilt as the worldly Katherine tries to take him away from both Griselda and Karin.
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Conservative Film Buff 2
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(Reviewers' Site/Bio)
  • Two-Faced Woman, 1941 - ★½

    Oof. Hate to pile on to this already much-maligned film, but it’s hard to watch. The narrative is absurd and silly, and every plot turn brings less enjoyment than the last. 

    It’s a shame that this is Greta Garbo’s last film. They did her great injustice here. She acts drunk, silly, or unreasonable (or all three) the whole time. Leonard Maltin describes what they did to her as an attempt to “Americanize” her, which seems accurate. Melvyn Douglas and, especially, Constance Bennett, are much more effective and at least improve the scenes they’re in.

    ...
    (Review Source)
  • George Cukor’s Women
    (”Two-Faced Woman” is briefly mentioned in this.)

    A ranking of the films that make up The Criterion Channel collection, George Cukor’s Women.

    From the Channel’s description: One of studio-era Hollywood’s preeminent craftsmen, George Cukor excelled at nuanced portrayals of richly realized women, bringing a keen understanding of their interrelationships and inner lives to a host of classic comedies, melodramas, and thrillers. From his early collaborations with Constance Bennett to his work with Ingrid Bergman, Rosalind Russell, Katharine Hepburn, and Jean Harlow, Cukor guided many of the era’s greatest actresses to deliver some of their most indelible performances under his ever-elegant direction. Whether it’s Joan Crawford as a twisted blackmailer in the plushly stylized noir A WOMAN’S FACE, the divine Greta Garbo as a doomed courtesan in CAMILLE, or a powerhouse ensemble of Hollywood queen bees out-quipping one another in the delightfully acerbic diva-fest THE WOMEN, Cukor’s films feature some of the most spirited, sophisticated, and memorable leading ladies of Hollywood’s golden age.

    1. The Women
    2. A Woman's Face
    3. Gaslight
    4. Dinner at Eight
    5. What Price Hollywood?
    6. Little Women
    7. Our Betters
    8. Camille
    9. Sylvia Scarlett
    10. Two-Faced Woman
    ...
    (Review Source)

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