|Writers||Norman Lear (screenplay)
Neil Simon (play)
|Cast||Frank Sinatra Lee J. Cobb Molly Picon Barbara Rush Jill St. John Dan Blocker Phyllis McGuire Tony Bill|
|Plot||Leaving home, young Buddy Baker arrives unannounced at the luxurious Manhattan apartment of his older brother, Alan, a swinging girl chasing bachelor who prefers his carefree life to working in the family business. Pleased at his brother's show of independence, Alan introduces him to New York night life. Their father is unhappy at Alan's mentoring and the loss of an important account. Buddy is so successful that he soon takes over his brother's liquor cabinet and his girl friends. After giving up a woman who lives in the same building, Alan gets beaten by the husband of another conquest. Scared off, Alan alienates his favorite girl friend, Connie, staying away from all commitment. Hit by the futility of his life, Alan urges Buddy to end his swinging life style, but Buddy is having too good a time. After their argument jolts Alan proposes to Connie. Following their marriage, Alan helps their parents reconcile, works seriously in the family business and turns his bachelor pad over to his brother.... see Come Blow Your Horn on IMDb|
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|Frank Sinatra spends most of his time in Come Blow Your Horn looking like he's waiting for director Bud Yorkin to infuse some inspiration into the film. Sinatra doesn't get his wish, but he works like an old pro in this Neil Simon comedy about a playboy getting pressure from his conservative, Jewish father (Lee J. Cobb) while simultaneously feeling threatened by the man-on-the-make moves of his competitive younger brother (Tony Bill). The film is fun and everyone in it is fine, but the production lacks the snap it ought to have. Sinatra seems especially good-natured in scenes where the cocky Bill treats him like yesterday's papers. --Tom Keogh|
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