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Sales Rank: 2,183
Actors: Billy Crystal, Meg Ryan, Carrie Fisher, Bruno Kirby, Steven Ford Director: Rob Reiner Rating: Features: Closed-captioned, Color, DVD, Special Edition, Widescreen, NTSC Running Time: 96 minutes Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1 Release Date: January 9, 2001 Theatrical Release Date: 1989 Studio: MGM Video & DVD
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"Brimming over with style, intelligence and flashing wit" Rolling Stone, this "splendid and irresistible" Los Angeles Times film from director Rob ReinerAmerican President is one of the best-loved romantic comedies of all time. Featuring dazzling performances from Meg Ryan, Billy Crystal, Carrie Fisher and Bruno Kirby, exceptional music from Harry Connick Jr., and an OscarÂr-nominated* screenplay by Nora Ephron, When Harry Met Sally is an "explosively funny" commentary on friendship, courtships - and other hardships - of the modern age Newsweek! Will sex ruin a perfect relationship between a man and a woman? that's what Harry Crystal and Sally Ryan debate during their travels from Chicago to New York. And eleven years and later, they're still no closer to finding the answer. Will these two best friends ever accept that they're meant for each other...or will they continue to deny the attraction that's existed since the first moment When Harry Met Sally? *1989
Nora Ephron wrote the brisk screenplay for this 1989 romantic comedy, director Rob Reiner made a nicely glossy New York story very much in a Woody Allen vein out of it, and Billy Crystal's unstoppable charm made it something really special. Crystal and Meg Ryan play longtime platonic friends who keep dancing around their deeper feelings for one another, and Bruno Kirby and Carrie Fisher are their respective pals who fall in love and get married. Ryan doesn't get a lot of funny material, but her performance is typically alive and intuitive, and she more than holds her own with Crystal's comic motor mouth and sweet sentimentality. Reiner is on comfortable ground, liberated from the burden of making serious statements in the lead-footed manner of subsequent features. --Tom Keogh