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A young Englishman gets married to an American divorcee on the spur of the moment in the South of France and then must return home to face his family.
A lightweight and pithy Noel Coward adaptation with plenty of sparkle and fizz.
Echoing the words of the great Porter song, Easy Virtue deliciously misbehaves.
A winning, witty fox trot through the Roaring 20s, when men were men, women were liberating themselves and the 'to the manner born' were losing their grip on their manners -- and manors.
A period piece that may play well with those who hate period pieces. [Blu-ray]
These are good actors telling a good story, so the virtue is indeed easy to grasp, and a fine time should be had by all.
Jessica Biel gets more publicity for her body and her boyfriend than for her acting ability, but Easy Virtue may be cause for a reassessment.
Easy Virtue makes subtle comedy look easy. The ensemble is brilliant, and Noel Coward's play-brought-to-film is just good enough . . . .
Easy Virtue has all the elements for a sprightly romp with serious underpinnings, and occasionally it achieves that balance. But it's marred by attempts at farce that are as belabored as they are ill-advised.
What might've been a scrumptious, chocolatey dessert of a movie -- a Noel Coward delite -- is instead a scoop of lemon ice, not filling, faintly sweet and mostly water.
This British drawing-room comedy feels awfully familiar but is redeemed by some tart performances.
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