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Home > Guess Who's Coming to Dinner 40th Anniversary Edition
Guess Who's Coming to Dinner 40th Anniversary Edition
Guess Who's Coming to Dinner 40th Anniversary Edition


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Sales Rank: 3,087

Actors: Spencer Tracy, Sidney Poitier, Katharine Hepburn, Katharine Houghton, Cecil Kellaway
Director: Stanley Kramer
Rating: NR
Features: AC-3, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
Running Time: 108 minutes
Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
Release Date: February 12, 2008
Theatrical Release Date: 1967-01
Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment

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Spencer Tracy and Katharine Hepburn who won the Academy Award® for Best Actress for her performance are unforgettable as perplexed parents in this landmark 1967 movie about mixed marriage. Joanna Katharine Houghton, the beautiful daughter of crusading publisher Matthew Drayton Tracy and his patrician wife Christina Hepburn, returns home with her new fiance John Prentice Sidney Poitier, a distinguished black doctor. Christina accepts her daughter's decision to marry John, but Matthew is shocked by this interracial union; the doctor's parents are equally dismayed. Both families must sit down face to face and examine each other's level of intolerance. In Guess Who's Coming to Dinner,director Stanley Kramer has created a masterful study of society's prejudices.
Spencer Tracy's last performance was in this well-meaning, handsome film by Stanley Kramer about a pair of white parents Tracy and Katharine Hepburn trying to make sense of their daughter's impending marriage to an African American doctor Sidney Poitier. The film has been knocked over the years for padding conflict and stoking easy liberalism by making Poitier's character in every socioeconomic sense a good catch: But what if Kramer had made this stranger a factory worker? Would the audience still find it as easy to accept a mixed-race relationship? But there's no denying the drawing power of this movie, which gets most of its integrity from the stirring performances of Tracy and Hepburn. When the former who had been so ill that the production could not get completion insurance gives a speech toward the end about race, love, and much else, it's impossible not to be affected by the last great moment in a great actor's life and career. --Tom Keogh

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