Days of Wine and Roses (1962) was a Romance - Drama Film directed by Blake Edwards and produced by Martin Manulis.
Academy Awards 1962 --- Ceremony Number 35 (source: AMPAS)
|Best Actor||Jack Lemmon||Nominated|
|Best Actress||Lee Remick||Nominated|
|Best Art Direction||Art Direction: Joseph Wright; Set Decoration: George James Hopkins||Nominated|
|Best Costume Design||Don Feld||Nominated|
|Best Music - Song||Music by Henry Mancini; Lyrics by Johnny Mercer||Won|
Days of Wine and Roses (1962): Alcoholics AnonymousBy 4 Star Film Fan on Oct 9, 2019 From 4 Star Films
I had always heard Days of Wine and Roses was shown to members of AA. It’s no small coincidence the co-founder Bill Wilson served as a technical advisor. But I never realized how integral it is to the very integrity of the plot. Jack Lemmon had the penchant for playing lovable losers — t... Read full article
The Days of Wine and Roses (1962)By Beatrice on Aug 20, 2017 From Flickers in Time
The Days of Wine and Roses Directed by Blake Edwards Written by J.P. Miller 1962/USA Jalem Productions First viewing/Netflix rental Love story meets horror story in this well-acted drama about alcoholism and its consequences. Joe Clay (Jack Lemmon) works as a Public Relations man. ?It is the age ... Read full article
Days of Wine and Roses (1962)By Rhonda0731 on Jan 17, 2015 From Smitten Kitten Vintage
Originally posted on the motion pictures: Joe Clay (Jack Lemmon) is a public relations man, a dedicated worker at a firm in San Francisco. He?s also a heavy drinker, even drinking on the job. Joe meets Kirsten Arnesen (Lee Remick), a secretary for one of his clients ? and a teetotaler. She prefers c... Read full article
Days of Wine and Roses (1962)By Lindsey on Jan 17, 2015 From The Motion Pictures
Joe Clay (Jack Lemmon) is a public relations man, a dedicated worker at a firm in San Francisco. He’s also a heavy drinker, even drinking on the job. Joe meets Kirsten Arnesen (Lee Remick), a secretary for one of his clients — and a teetotaler. She prefers chocolate over liquor. It may s... Read full article
DAYS OF WINE AND ROSES.By Crystal Kalyana on Oct 28, 2014 From In The Good Old Days Of Classic Hollywood
Tonight I watched “Days Of Wine And Roses” for the first time. I’ve had the DVD sitting on my shelf for a long time now. Considering I’ve never been a fan of Lee Remick, granting the fact that I’ve hardly made a dent in her filmography, I was reluctant to watch it, but ... Read full article
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Joe Clay: I walked by Union Square Bar. I was going to go in. Then I saw myself - my reflection in the window - and I thought, "I wonder who that bum is?" And then I saw it was me. Now look at me. I'm a bum. Look at me! Look at you. You're a bum. Look at you. And look at us. Look at us. C'mon look at us! See? A couple of bums.
Joe Clay: Well, anything worth having is worth suffering for, isn't it?
[Joe offers to reconcile with Kirsten - but only if she quits drinking]
Joe Clay: You remember how it really was? You and me and booze - a threesome. You and I were a couple of drunks on the sea of booze, and the boat sank. I got hold of something that kept me from going under, and I'm not going to let go of it. Not for you. Not for anyone. If you want to grab on, grab on. But there's just room for you and me - no threesome.
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Director Blake Edwards claims he hypnotized Lee Remick to help her perform her sloppy drunk motel scene.
The story was first performed live on an episode of Playhouse 90 in 1958. Writer J.P. Miller conceived the original play as a love story between two drunks. The concept of alcoholic domesticity had never been executed commercially before. The recorded play, not in public domain, currently exists on videotape at CBS Television City in Hollywood.
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