No Down Payment is a well done and underappreciated movie about 4 families living in 1950s suburbia and features some great performances, particularly Joanne Woodward, Tony Randall and Cameron Mitchell.
The Seven-Ups might not be one of the more well-known crime-dramas that came out of the 70s and although the filmmaking aspects weren’t exactly top-notch when compared to its counterparts, the chase scene alone was worth the admission.
Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice isn’t exactly a laugh-out-loud riot and not entirely sure if it was supposed to be some kind of satire of 1960s counter-culture or what, but there were a few chuckles to be had and the performances from the four leads were great.
The Wuthering Heights is one of many Emily Bronte adaptations and this one is finely acted by Timothy Dalton and Anna Calder-Marshall. The Blu-ray release is basic with so-so video and audio transfers while the features are light.
The 1967 version of Doctor Dolittle is a whimsical musical-fantasy that excels with some great set-pieces and a charismatic performance from its lead, Rex Harrison. Although it’s probably a tad too long for my taste, this is still a fun time for families even today.
The Yellow Handkerchief is a nicely acted road trip drama that works on an emotional level. The Blu-ray released through Twilight Time offers good video and audio transfers but there are no bonus features.