An Unmarried Woman
She laughs, she cries, she feels angry, she feels lonely, she feels guilty, she makes breakfast, she makes love, she makes do, she is strong, she is weak, she is brave, she is scared, she is... an unmarried woman.
A wealthy woman from Manhattan's Upper East Side struggles to deal with her new identity and her sexuality after her husband of 16 years leaves her for a younger woman.
Saw the American film An Unmarried Woman with Jill Claybergh. She's a very good actress, no one could be better for Nostalgia.
One of the greatest feminist films ever made, and featuring a killer performance from Jill Clayburgh, An Unmarried Woman is a simply outstanding film.
A modern look (at the time) at womanhood and how it is defined in 70's America. Jill Clayburgh gives us such a sharply defined look at this woman and how her divorce is an awakening to her self. She goes past the writing (though terrific) to show a person who never really understood herself, and now presented with the chance, is able to latch on to a few people here there to steer her on the right path.
Paul Mazursky's film has just the right amount of dust on it to give it a special touch. Jill Clayburgh and Alan Bates have good chemistry together even though their relationship in the film seems awfully rushed.