What can you say about|a 25-year-old girl who died?
That she was beautiful and brilliant?
That she loved Mozart and Bach?
- Do you have this book?|- You have your own library.
- Answer my question.|- Answer mine first.
We're allowed to use|the Radcliffe library.
I'm not talking legality,|I'm talking ethics.
Harvard's got five million books,|Radcliffe a few thousand.
I only want one. I've got|an hour exam tomorrow, damn it!
Please watch your profanity, preppy.
Why do you think|I went to prep school?
- You look stupid and rich.|- Actually, I'm smart and poor.
No, I'm smart and poor.
- Why are you so smart?|- I won't have coffee with you.
- I wouldn't ask you.|- That's what makes you stupid.
Comp. Lit. 1 05. Not bad.
Music 1 50. Not bad.|Music 201, that's a graduate course.
- Renaissance polyphony.|- What's polyphony?
Nothing sexual, preppy.
I told you, my name is Oliver.
- First or last?|- First.
- Oliver what?|- Barrett.
- Barrett like the poet?|- Yeah, no relation.
- Barrett like the hall?|- Yes.
I'm having coffee|with a Harvard building.
I'm not Barrett Hall. My great|grandfather just gave it to Harvard.
So his not-so-great grandson|could get in?
If you think I'm a loser, why did you|bulldoze me into buying you coffee?
I like your body.
- I major in Social Studies.|- It doesn't show.
- It's an honours programme.|- I know you've got a few brains.
- Really?|- You're hung up on me, aren't you?
- Jenny?|- Yeah?
Listen, you Radcliffe bitch.|There's a hockey game on Friday.
- So?|- I want you to come.
Why would I go|to a lousy hockey game?
- Because I'm playing.|- For which side?
Two minutes for number seven.|Holding.
Penalty, Barrett, Harvard,|Two minutes, Holding,
Why are you here|when your friends are playing?
I'm in the penalty box.
- What did you do?|- I tried too hard.
- Is that a big disgrace?|- I'm trying to concentrate.
- On what?|- On how I'll total that bastard.
Come on, Harvard, let's go!
Are you a dirty player?|Would you ever total me?
- I will right now if you don't shut up.|- I'm leaving. Goodbye.
Barrett back in the game,|Harvard have full strength,
And a goal, Ackerman,|Assist, Barrett,
- Now I've seen a hockey game.|- What did you like best?
- When you were on your ass.|- Thanks for coming.
I didn't say you could kiss me.
- I was carried away.|- I wasn't.
I may not call you for a few months,
or I might call you|when I get back to my room.
- Bastard.|- You can dish it out, but not take it.
- Hello, animals.|- Hey, Ollie.
- What did you get?|- An assist.
- Off Cavilleri?|- None of your business.
- I'm your roommate!|- Has Barrett got a new goodie?
Jenny Cavilleri.|It's a music type from Rhode lsland.
- I know her. Real tight-ass.|- Plays piano for the Bach Society.
- What does she play with Barrett?|- Probably hard to get.
Simpson. Up yours.
That proves it.
What would you say if I told you...|I think I'm in love with you?
Never say "love" if you don't mean it.|You're a known quantity.
You're known for quantity.|At Radcliffe, every hall is Barrett Hall.
- You've been checking up on me.|- I won't dine outdoors with anybody.
- Am I just anybody?|- What do you think, preppy?
You'll have to fend for yourself|this weekend.
I'll be mixing it up|with Francis LaPierre.
- Very funny.|- Are you jealous?
He's the captain|of the Cornell hockey team.
You've been reading the sports page.
I wouldn't mind|watching you play against Cornell.
No. I'll be involved.
Oh, yeah. The All-lvy title.
- More than the All-lvy title?|- A lot more.
Cornell goal,|Score tied, 3-3,
Come on, man! Quit!
I'll kick your ass back to Montreal!
You're out of the game, Barrett.|Come on!
-Je vais te casser la gueule!|- I'll break yours before mine!
Come on, Barrett, get off the ice!
You Montreal faggots!
What?! Francis LaPierre|started the fight!
- Get in!|- Come on!
Five minutes for number seven. Fight.
Penalty, Barrett, Harvard,|Five minutes for fighting,
You probably want a steak, son.
No, thanks. The doctor took care of it.
I meant for your stomach, Oliver.
- I'm supposed to eat with the team.|- Oh, that's fine.
- Does your face hurt?|- No, sir.
- Jack Wells should take a look at it.|- That's not necessary.
- Jack's a specialist.|- It's nothing special.
- My car's there. Can I give you a lift?|- I'll walk you to your car.
Have you heard from the Law School?
I haven't exactly decided|on the Law School.
I was merely asking|if the Law School had decided on you.
- No.|- There really isn't any doubt.
- About what?|- The school needs good men like you.
- They haven't got a hockey team.|- You have other qualities, Oliver.
I'm sorry you had to see Harvard lose.
I came to see you play.
The Dean of the school|is an old classmate...
That's very nice, sir.
- Goodbye.|- Goodbye, sir.
- Give my best to Mother.|- Yes, I will.
Briggs Hall. Sandy Davidson.
You have a call.|She's in the downstairs phone booth.
- Where is that?|- Around the corner.
Would you please...|For God's sake, Phil!
Yes. Yeah, yeah,|for the million-and-oneth time, yeah!
Absolutely! Oh, I love you, too, Phil.
Yeah, I love you, too.
- What happened? You look terrible.|- I'm injured.
Did you make|the other guy look worse?
I always make|the other guy look worse.
- Jenny?|- Yeah?
- Who's Phil?|- My father.
You call your father Phil?
- It's his name, what do you call yours?|- Son-of-a-bitch.
- To his face?|- I never see his face.
- Why? Does he wear a mask?|- In a way.
He must be proud.|You're a Harvard jock.
- So was he.|- Bigger than All-lvy?
He rowed single sculls|in the 1 928 Olympics.
- Did he win?|- No.
- Then why is he a son-of-a-bitch?|- He leans on me.
- He makes me do the right things.|- So?
I don't like to have to put out X amount|of achievement every term.
You hate making the Dean's list|and being All-lvy!
He expects no less, and when|I come through, he is so indifferent.
- Ridiculous!|- And what did he say after the game?
He went all that way to watch you play?
After we blew the title|and after I was nearly massacred,
do you know what he said to his son?
- Whores in lthaca?|- "l know the Dean of the Law School."
What did you expect him to say?|"How is your sex life?"
- Whose side are you on?|- I didn't know it was a war.
- You don't understand.|- More than you wish I did.
Did the son-of-a-bitch|at least get lousy grades?
- He was a Rhodes scholar.|- There's a problem of overachievement.
- Forget about it. There's no problem.|- Right.
Do I call my father on the phone?|Do I say, "l love you, Phil?"
- No.|- There you are.
And do you know why?|Because his name is Oliver.
The great Barrett Hall.|Don't you salute when you pass it?
- It's ugly. I've never been inside.|- That's a mature attitude.
It's not easy living with history.
- How many have to cope with that?|- I could name two.
Must you play music while we study?
I'm studying the music,|It's called "Analysis of Form",
You'll flunk if you just stare at me,
-I'm not, I'm studying,|-Bullshit, You're looking at my legs,
-You're not that great looking,|-I can't help if you think so,
-Let's change the subject,|-I wasn't aware there was one,
You think that I wanted|to make love to you,
-But I'm not interested,|-Then we've got one thing in common,
I'm tired of playing your game.|You are a supreme Radcliffe smart-ass.
The best. You put down|anything in pants.
But verbal volleyball|is not my idea of a relationship.
If that's what you think it's all about,|go back to your music waltz.
I think you're scared. You put up|a wall to keep from getting hurt,
but it also keeps you|from getting touched.
It's a risk, isn't it, Jenny?
At least I had the guts|to admit what I felt.
Some day you'll have to come up with|the courage to admit that you care.
- Would your priest like this?|- I don't have one.
- Aren't you a good Catholic girl?|- Well, I'm a girl...
...and I'm good, right?
So that's two out of three.
- Why do you wear it?|- It was my mother's.
Why did you leave the Church?
I don't know.|I never really joined.
I never thought there was another world|better than this one.
What could be better than Mozart?
I'm up there with Bach and Mozart?
And The Beatles.
- Let me sack in your couch.|- How come?
- Barrett.|- Who's the guest of honour?
- Cavilleri.|- Again? Still?
I'm really studying.
-I'm studying.|- Sorry.
I love you.
You were great.
- You know nothing about music.|- I know enough.
Wise up, would you please, Barrett?|I wasn't great or All-lvy, just OK. OK?
- I mean you should keep at it.|- Who said I won't?
I'm going to study|with Nadia Boulanger.
Next year.|I have a scholarship in Paris.
Yeah, I've never been to Europe.|I can hardly wait.
- How long have you known?|- It's inevitable.
That we'll separate.|You'll go to Law School.
- What are you talking about?|- You're a millionaire, I'm a social zero.
What do you mean?|We're together, we're happy.
Harvard is like a bag full of toys,|but when the holiday is over,
you have to go back|where you belong.
- Back to bake cookies?|- Pastries. Don't make fun of my father.
Then don't leave me, Jenny!
What about my scholarship|and Paris, which I've never seen?
- What about our marriage?|- Who said anything about marriage?
I'm saying it, now.
You want to marry me?
That's a good reason.
- You're driving like a maniac.|- Everybody does in Boston.
You'll kill us before|your parents can murder us.
- My parents will love you.|- Even the son-of-a-bitch?
Of course. Where is|the old Radcliffe confidence?
- Back at Radcliffe.|- It's going to be OK, Jenny.
- What did you say on the phone?|- Just that I'd drop by.
- Very casual, huh?|- Yeah, right.
How often do you visit during a term?
- Never.|- Oh, that's casual...
Stop, Oliver. No kidding, stop the car.
I didn't think it would be like this,
- Like what?|- I mean, like this rich.
- This is too much for me.|- Don't worry. lt'll be a breeze.
Yeah, but why do I wish my name|were Abigail Adams or Wendy Wasp?
Don't be scared.
- Aren't you?|- No.
- So far, so good.|- That's not saying much.
- Your hand is cold.|- So is yours.
- Let's get away from here.|- Master Oliver! Hello!
Hello, Florence. This is Jenny.
"Master"? I always knew|you had slaves.
Let me take your wrap.|Your parents are in the drawing room.
Thank you, Florence.
Half the buildings of Harvard|are hanging there.
Oh, it's nothing.
You're related to|the Sewall Boat House?
Yes, I come from a long line|of wood and stone.
- I'd like you to meet Jennifer Calaveri.|- Cavilleri.
- As in "Cavalleria Rusticana"?|- Right. No relation.
- Hello, Mum.|- Hello, darling.
Nice to meet you.|How are you, son?
Fine, sir, fine.
Please sit down|and make yourself at home.
We'll have to go soon.
Why are you so uncomfortable|with your parents?
- Why did you want to leave at once?|- I didn't like how they treated you.
"What is it your parents are in?"
- What is it your people are in?|- My father bakes cookies.
- What's the name of the firm?|- Phil's Bake Shop.
- Of Cranston, Rhode lsland.|- How interesting...
- So your people are from Cranston?|- Mostly. My mother is from Fall River.
- The Barretts have mills in Fall River.|- Where they exploited the poor.
In the 1 9th century.
When you inherit,|you can give all our money back.
That's what the philosopher|Saint-Simon advocated.
In the 1 8th century.
- It's late.|- Aren't you staying for dinner?
- Yes.|- No. I have to get back.
You're staying for dinner|and that's an order.
Everything is an order,|a directive, a command.
Where is your sense of humour?
In school, he used to send me memos.
Memos! Don't you find that odd?
I find it rather cute.
Have you heard from Law School?
- Not yet.|- He'll get in. Who's better than Oliver?
I agree. He'll graduate with honours.
He's always done well in school.|At Exeter, he was...
It doesn't mean a thing.|I'm just one of many trying to get in.
- I could give Price Zimmermann a ring.|- No! I mean, please don't, sir.
Just to find out if he knows.
I want to get my letter|with everyone else. Please.
- He was only trying to be helpful.|- I don't need that kind of help.
- OK.|- No, it's not OK.
He's not going to be satisfied|until he cuts them off.
What you wouldn't like to be cut off.
Oh... Well, we've got|to take care of those.
- Take care.|- Get there a minute later, but get there.
- You really like to bug your father.|- The feeling is mutual.
You wouldn't stop at anything|to get to him.
It's impossible to get to Oliver Barrett lll.
Unless maybe if you marry|Jennifer Cavilleri?
- Is that what you think?|- Yes, it's part of it.
You don't believe I love you?
Yes, but you also love|my negative social status.
I can't pass judgement.|I just think so.
I love not only you,|but also your name and your numeral.
After all, it's part of what you are.
- Oh, how can you do it?|- What?
How can you see me|and still love me?
That's what it's about, preppy.
- How are you, son?|- I'm OK, sir.
Did you hear from Law School?
- Yes. I called you, remember?|- Yes. Congratulations.
- You'll be on the Supreme Court.|- I may just chase ambulances.
Fine. How's Raymond?
He's fine. Got into OCS.
Army? That's good.
You haven't mentioned Jennifer.
What is there to say? You're|presenting us with a fait accompli,
- But what did you think?|- She's absolutely charming.
With her background,|to get to Radcliffe is...
- Get to the point!|- It doesn't concern her, but you.
Your rebellion. And you are rebelling.
I fail to see how marrying a brilliant|Radcliffe girl constitutes rebellion.
She's not some crazy hippie.
She's not many things.
What irks you most,|that she's Catholic or poor?
- What attracts you most?|- I'm leaving.
Don't go off half-cocked.|I would only ask that you wait a bit.
Finish Law School.|If it's real, it'll stand the test of time.
It is real,|but why should I put it through a test?
- I'm asking you.|- You're commanding me!
If you marry her now,|I'll not give you the time of day.
Father, you don't know the time of day!
We're looking forward|to having you with us.
Me too, Dean Thompson.
- Something has come up.|- A change of heart?
No, I'm still set on Law School, but...
I'm going to need a scholarship.
- Really?|- That's why I'm here.
That's rather curious,|considering your background.
- I'm not his son anymore.|- I beg your pardon?
We have had a misunderstanding.|It's a parting of the ways.
- This is very unfortunate, Mr Barrett.|- I'm not exactly jumping for joy.
We have many entering students|in far worse straits than you.
What's worse than destitution?|I'm getting married next month.
We'll work all summer, and then|Jenny will teach in a private school.
That's a living, but not tuition.|Your tuition is pretty steep.
I need a scholarship.|I have already been accepted.
- I don't have any money.|- You have a millionaire father.
Had, Why should I be penalised just|because I was related to a rich man?
Mr Barrett, I don't think that this office|should enter into a family quarrel.
- A rather distressing one, at that.|- I see. Thank you.
Perhaps at mid-year's.
Thank you. You've been|very generous with your time.
- We just passed my junior high school.|- I can't believe he liked my poverty.
He did! Now you've got|something in common.
God, when I first told him|Oliver Barrett...
- Yeah?|- He couldn't believe it.
He reminded me|of the Eleventh Commandment.
- Eleventh?|- "Do not bullshit thy father."
Any other commandments|I should know?
Yeah. "Stay loose."
- So is he for it? Does he approve?|- What do you think?
- I won't allow it, do you get me?|- You're tilting at windmills, Phil.
Stop calling his father a windmill.|He's a distinguished citizen...
- Mr Cavilleri...|- Phil.
- I'll call his goddamn father.|- It won't do any good, goddammit!
- Don't use profanity in this house.|- You do.
- What will he think?|- That you've gone mad.
Because I won't allow a parent|to reject a child?
- Mr Cavilleri...|- Phil.
Phil, sir... I reject him, too!
Don't talk like that. A father's love|is something to cherish and respect.
- It's a rare thing.|- Especially in my family.
- Let's get him on the phone.|- We have this cold line.
He'll thaw and melt. Believe me,|when it's time to go to church...
Let's get him on the phone.
- Please, Phil.|- What?
About the church bit...
Well, we're kind of negative on it.
I didn't necessarily mean|the Catholic Church.
You know that Jennifer is Catholic?|She may have told you that.
And her sainted mother|always dreamed of
the whole mass rigmarole,|but you're...
But God would bless this union|in any church.
- Phil?|- Yeah?
- About the God bit.|- Yeah?
- We're sort of negative about that, too.|- About God?
- About anybody's God?|- Neither of us believe.
And we won't be hypocrites.
If that's what you wish.|Just tell me who performs the wedding.
You mean to do it yourself?
I mean, that's just...wonderful.
Do it yourself, huh?|I think that's just wonderful.
But, tell me, is it...?|What's the word?
- You mean "legal"?|- Is it?
Yes. One of the college chaplains|just sort of...
He presides over it,|and the couple address each other.
You mean the bride speaks, too?
- It's a new world, Philip.|- Oh, yeah. It's new, all right.
- Amen.|- They haven't started, yet.
How will I know?|I've never been to a do-it-yourself.
Listen to the words they have chosen|to read on this occasion.
The priest said "sacred".
- He's not a priest.|- He is to me.
"When our two souls stand up|erect and strong
"Face to face, silent,|drawing nigh and nigher
"Until the lengthening wings|break into fire at either curved point,
"What bitter wrong|can the earth do to us
"That we should not|long be here contented?
"Think! In mounting higher,|the angels would press on us
"And aspire to drop some golden orb|of perfect song
"lnto our deep, dear silence
"Let us stay rather on earth, Beloved,
"Where the unfit contrarious|moods of men recoil away
"And isolate pure spirits
"And permit a place|to stand and love in for a day
"With darkness and|the death-hour rounding it."
"l give you my hand!
"l give you my love|more precious than money
"l give you myself|before preaching or law
"Will you give me yourself?|Will you come travel with me?
"Shall we stick by each other|as long as we live?"
l, Oliver Barrett,|take you, Jennifer Cavilleri,
to be my wedded wife|from this day forward...
...to love and to cherish|till death do us part.
l, Jennifer Cavilleri,|take you, Oliver Barrett,
as my wedded husband|from this day forward,
to love and to cherish|till death do us part.
By the authority vested in me by|the Commonwealth of Massachusetts,
I pronounce you man and wife.
Now I'm being kept.
- You won't like it.|- I already do.
The school only pays me 3,000 a year.
- Why?|- Because my name is Mrs Barrett.
- Couldn't you be Miss Cavilleri?|- Then I'd be the Queen of Paris.
It's a bargain.
Four rooms for 82.50 a month|is impossible this side of Mongolia.
But this is the Mongolian section|of Cambridge.
I have to admit that|it's even worse than I expected.
- Yeah, but it's home.|- Yeah.
- Well?|- Well what?
- Carry me over the threshold.|- Do you believe that nonsense?
- Carry me and I'll tell you.|- We're at the top floor!
OK, I'll be a young|and beautiful divorcee.
Hey, what is this, Barrett?
I'll tell you after we cross the threshold.
- This is not a threshold.|- Our name is there.
It's not an official threshold.|Upstairs, you preppy!
- Why are you so heavy?|- I might be pregnant.
- Are you?|- Scared you, didn't l?
- No, l...|- Don't bullshit me.
For a second I clutched.|Is this the official threshold?
- What do think?|- If you don't say yes...
- Where's Barrett?|- Where are the kids?
Asleep, thank God. It's siesta time.|I've got 45 minutes.
That's more than they give me.
- What's wrong with this engine?|- You're a Harvard Magna.
- Not in mechanics.|- Welcome to the world, preppy.
- Listen, Cavilleri...|- The name's Barrett, Barrett.
Sometimes you are really a bitch.
- How are they treating you?|- Fine, except for one brat.
He'll be breaking and entering|before 1 0.
- What now?|- He tried to pinch me.
- I don't blame him.|- Next time, I'll wallop him.
Not until you get his parents' tip.
- Let's get out of here.|- Don't touch me.
- What a thing to say to your husband!|- Wash. You can touch me afterwards.
I had another salary hassle today|with Miss Anne Miller Whitman.
- I hope you laid it on thick this time.|- I told her I was proud to work for them.
I said, "Even Barretts|have to pay their rent."
- To which she retorted...|- "Ho, ho, ho!"
- Define "Ho, ho, ho".|- 3,500 for the year.
Would you like to support me while l|take courses to teach in public school?
- Would you please say something?|- Ho, ho, ho.
- I thought you'd call after the meeting.|- I wanted you to study.
- Have you eaten?|- I waited for you.
- You're a growing boy.|- Not anymore.
Yes, in the mind.|Did you check the mail?
Just one second.|This is a crucial precedent.
- Did you check the mail?|- No. Anything vital?
- We are cordially invited...|-...to pay the light bill.
To a dinner.
Your father's 60th birthday.
- Did you hear me?|- Yes.
- You even have to ask?|- It's about time.
- For what?|- You know.
Does he have to crawl here?|He's reaching out.
My mother addressed it.
Think. 60 years old. Maybe he won't|be around for a reconciliation.
There won't be one.
- Oliver V will bug you...|- He won't be called that!
He can be called Bozo. He'll still|resent you for being a Harvard jock!
- You'll be on the Supreme Court...|- He won't resent me!
- Why not?|- Because l...
Your father loves you|like you'll love Bozo,
but you Barretts are so proud that you'll|always think you hate each other.
If it weren't for you?|The case is closed !
- There's still the RSVP.|- I think you can handle it.
I have never deliberately hurt anyone,|and I don't think I could.
Just answer no.
- OK. What's the number?|- Can't you write a note?
I'll lose my nerve.|What's the number?
338-3434, and dial 1 first.
Good evening, this is Jennifer Barrett.|Mr Barrett! Good evening, sir.
Fine, thank you.
Yes, we did. That's why I'm calling.
I'm terribly sorry,|I mean we're terribly sorry,
but... no we can't.
Oliver, please talk to him.|Just say hello.
- I will never talk to him.|- Can't you do it for me?
I've never asked you to do anything|in my whole life. Just for me.
You're a heartless bastard.
Mr Barrett?|Oliver would like you to know,
that in his own special way,|he loves you very much.
Get the hell out of my life!
I forgot my key.
Jenny, I'm sorry.
Love means|never having to say you're sorry.
Concentrate on blending|and stop showing off your voice.
But I wasn't!
- No bullshit. You were showing off.|- Sorry, Jenny.
One last time and this time|I want crisp diction.
Wow! That was really|incredibly, absolutely...
- Tomorrow at 8.30, OK?|- OK. Bye, Jenny.
Well, Barrett,|what brings you to church?
The saloons closed early.
Did you get us a tree?
Don't worry about it.|We'll get one on the way home.
What are you doing New Year's Eve?
I thought you'd want|to spend it with me.
What are you doing?
Some day, we'll look back|on these days...
The sooner, the better.
Jennifer, come here!
Jennifer, come here!
What? Come on!|Start it over again.
- What is it?|- I have something important to tell you.
- Couldn't you tell me over there?|- No, I want to be alone with you.
Fantastic news. Here, read.
Harvard Law School?|You got kicked out.
Read it, will you?|It's great news.
- You were first in the class?|- Not quite. Third.
- Only third, huh?|- That means I make the Law Review.
Say something, please.
Not until I've met|numbers one and two.
And the William DeJersey Memorial|Award for the finest senior essay to...
...Oliver Barrett lV.
- On your feet.|- How much?
500 big ones!
- Get up! Come on!|- Quiet!
The Jennifer Barrett Maternity Award!
- It was a good apartment for 80 bucks.|- Now our garage will cost that.
- Why have a car in New York?|- House calls, Jenny.
Lawyers for Jonas and Marsh|don't make house calls.
- Yes, to Mr Jonas and Mr Marsh.|- You can walk there.
- Rich people ride.|-Nouveau riche people.
You won't laugh? I'm actually|getting to like the name Bozo.
- For what?|- Our kid.
Our huge and bruising All-lvy tackle.
- Bozo Barrett?|- It's the name of a Harvard superjock.
You would actually call|our offspring Bozo?
Only if it's a boy.
- We have crossed the poverty line.|- Not quite.
- What?|- Not until I'm carried over the threshold.
- We've done that!|- Now you're a lawyer. lt'll be legal.
- It's on the tenth floor!|- Carry me in the elevator.
Thank God for that.
- Can I help?|- Barrett. 1 0-H. The bags are in the car.
- Is the lady all right?|- I will be when I'm over the threshold.
- Newly-weds, huh?|- Eternally.
Move your ass, preppy.
You've got it made, you bastard.|Made in the shade.
- Snug as a bug in a rug.|- Cut the crap and play.
Working for Jonas and Marsh,|pulling in the coin...
- Play, damn it!|- I can't help it.
Married to "Foul Mouth Angelface".
- Why should you have all the luck?|- It was a long drag.
This is the first week|that Jenny hasn't had to work.
- What is she going to do?|- I want her to study, she wants a baby.
- So?|- So we're making babies.
- Do you need any help, old buddy?|- I'll call you if I need you.
- Whose fault is it?|- I wouldn't use the word "fault".
OK, we'll put it your way.
Two 24-year-olds can't make a baby.|One must be malfunctioning. Who?
All right, then we'll adopt kids.
The problem is more serious.|Jenny is very sick.
Define "very sick".
I'm sorry to have to tell you this.
It's a mistake, it has to be.
We repeated her blood test three times.|The diagnosis is correct.
She'll have to be told soon.
We can withhold treatment|for a little while, but not for long.
We'll have to begin therapy|sometime during the next few weeks.
She's only 24.
- Will it be painful?|- Hopefully not.
You'll want to talk to a haematologist.|I can refer you to Dr Addison.
What do I do?|What can I do for Jenny?
Act as normal as possible,|for as long as possible.
That's really the best thing.
OK, I'll be as normal as hell.
Jenny, I'm home.
- I need a lawyer.|- I'm a lawyer.
I need you.
- I need you, too.|- Why? I'm not a lawyer.
No, but you're a nut,|and I happen to need a nut.
- You look lovely, Jenny.|- Bullshit.
- OK, you look terrible.|- No, I never look terrible.
- I look OK for Thursday evening, OK?|- There's no poetry in "OK".
Screw poetry.|Just tell me what you see.
- I see you.|- That's poetry.
Did Dr Shapeley tell you|that we both checked out?
So we just have to keep trying, right?
- Yeah, let's try now.|- At this very minute?
Get out there and support me in|the manner to which I'll be accustomed.
- Are you meeting Stratton today?|- Who?
Ray Stratton, your best friend.|Your roommate before me.
- We're supposed to play, but I'll cancel.|- The hell you will!
- Why not?|- I don't want a flabby husband.
- All right, but I'll take you out to dinner.|- Why?
Can't I take my wife|to dinner if I want to?
- OK, Barrett, what's her name?|- What?
If you take your wife out in the middle|of the week, you're screwing somebody.
- What's the matter?|- Off day.
You've had an off day|for two weeks now.
Jonas wants me to go to Chicago|on a big case.
That newscaster|that got beat up by the cops.
Fantastic. You on the other side|of a punch-out rap.
- I turned him down.|- Why?
I couldn't see living in some hotel.
Boy, you're really married!
Your time will come.
I'm in the kitchen where I belong.|Come here.
- Guess what.|- You got fired.
- I got fired up. Guess where to.|- Reno, Nevada.
Paris, France.|We'll be there Christmas Day.
No, that's not the way we'll do it.
- Do what?|- I don't want Paris, I don't need Paris.
- I just want you.|- That you got, baby.
And I want time,|which you can't give me.
You saw Dr Shapeley?
And his buddy, too.|He's a very nice guy.
- Good. Who?|- Dr Addison.
He's a Yalie, college and med school.|But I said you wouldn't mind.
Not if he's nice.
He didn't bullshit me,|and that's what I wanted.
- OK, then for the Yalie doctor.|- OK.
I'm counting on you to be strong,|you goddamn hockey jock.
I will, baby. I will.
It will be hardest for Phil.
You, after all, are going to be|the merry widower.
- I won't be merry.|- Yes, you will. I want you to be merry.
You'll be merry, OK?
- Enough?|- No. I love watching you.
- The old hockey fake-out.|- That's you, the old hockey fake-out.
- Can we get hot chocolate?|- Sure, I'll even pay.
- Very gracious of you.|- I liked it best when I supported you.
You always supported me.|After all, what's money?
I don't know.
- Could we afford a taxi?|- Sure. Where do you want to go?
She's getting white cells and platelets,|which she needs most.
- She doesn't want antimetabolites.|- What's that?
A treatment that slows cell destruction.|But there are unpleasant side effects.
Jenny's the boss.|Whatever she wants.
Do everything you can|to make sure it doesn't hurt.
- We will.|- I don't care what it costs.
- It could take months.|- Screw the cost.
There's no way of knowing|how long she'll linger.
I want her to have the very best.
I'm wealthy. I'm rich.|Really, I'm like a millionaire.
- How have you been?|- Fine, sir.
- And how is Jennifer?|- She's fine, sir.
I need to borrow 5,000 dollars|for a very good reason.
- Sir?|- May I know the reason?
I can't tell you.|Just lend me the money, please.
- Don't they pay you at the firm?|- Yes, sir.
- And doesn't she teach...|- Don't call her "she".
- Doesn't Jennifer...|- Leave her out of it.
Just write out a cheque.|It's a very important personal matter.
You got some girl in trouble?
Yeah, that's it.
Please lend me the money.
Thank you, Father.
How is she?
She wants the troops home|for Christmas.
- Always running the show.|- She may succeed.
- That fast?|- Yes.
How is it going, Mrs B?
It's going, preppy.|The troops will be home for Christmas.
- That's a little trite.|- It's the goddamn truth.
Watch your language.|There's a grown-up present.
I hope so. Phil made a few promises.
Don't worry, Jenny.
Maybe I ought to let you guys...
I'll be nearby.
It doesn't hurt, Ollie.
It's like falling off a cliff in slow motion.
Only after a while you wish you'd hit|the ground already, you know?
Bullshit. You've never fallen off a cliff.
Yes, I did. When I met you.
"What a falling off was there."
- Who said that?|- I don't know. Shakespeare?
Yeah, but who?
I mean, what play?
I went to Radcliffe, I'm supposed|to remember those things.
I once knew all|the Mozart Kochel listings.
- Big deal.|- You bet it was.
What number is|the A Major Concerto?
- I don't know. I'll look it up.|- But I used to know all those things.
- Do you want to talk music?|- What do you want to talk? Funerals?
No, I don't.
I told Phil you could have|a Catholic service
and you'd say OK. OK?
lt'll really help him a lot, you know?
Now you've got to stop being sick.
That guilty look on your face,|it's sick.
Stop blaming yourself,|you stupid preppy. It's nobody's fault.
It's not your fault.
That's the only thing I'll ask you.|Otherwise, you'll be OK.
Screw Paris and music and everything|you thought you stole from me.
I don't care, don't you believe that?
Then get the hell out of here!|I don't want you at my deathbed!
I believe you.
I really do.
Would you please|do something for me?
Would you please hold me?
I mean really hold me. Next to me.
I wish I hadn't promised Jenny...
I wish I hadn't promised Jenny|to be strong for you.
Why didn't you tell me?
I made some calls, and when I found out|I jumped in the car.
Oliver, I want to help.
- I'm sorry.|- Love...
Love means|never having to say you're sorry.
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