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Darling 1965 CD1

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I do want our readers to feeI that this is reaIIy your story.
So I thought I'd ask you a few questions...
and if you'd just answer them in your own words....
Yes, I see. AII right, ask away.
Let's start at the beginning, shaII we?
I had a terribIy ordinary chiIdhood, I'm afraid.
Born at an earIy age, and aII that.
FeII off Iots of bicycIes, ate too many cream cakes....
A normaI chiIdhood, you know.
This is me, age six.
ProbabIy a piece of chewing gum stuck under my hat, onIy you can't see.
I do remember...
I was aIways the sort of chiId who got picked on to do things.
What a darling little baby he is.
Joseph is actuaIIy my oIder sister, FeIicity.
I toId everyone she had grown the beard especiaIIy for the part.
FeIicity, poor thing, was not amused.
You must be very proud of her, Mrs. Scott.
She's a darling.
She's going to go a long way. You can see that.
Yes, l think she is.
This is me, age 20.
I don't know what I was wearing. TerribIy CheIsea, I thought I was.
ReaIIy, I suppose I was as square as an ice cube with it.
-Try that one over there. -Right you are.
-Me, on the telly? -lt won't take a minute.
How fascinating. You must tell me what to do.
Could you come this way?
l hate convention. You can't breathe. You have to break away.
But isn't the breakaway of yesterday the convention of today?
Then you have to break away again.
Just for the sake of it? Isn't that conventionaI?
The way young peopIe Iive today...
the way they dress, dance, taIk....
It's more conventionaI than what they're trying to escape.
WouId you say the way I dress was conventionaI?
Your dress is in the height of fashion, and your hair is--
She's fine. We'll use that. Very good.
How conventionaI are we in matters of pubIic taste?
The London skyIine is constantIy aItering, and yet young architects....
Thank you for letting me see the finished product.
-lt's a very good program. -You really think so?
l thought l looked ghastly, but it was a super program.
l thought you looked super, and the program looked ghastly.
What's more, l'm right, too.
No, l thought you looked frightfully lean and intelligent.
l am frightfully lean and intelligent, not that it helps.
-You must lead such an interesting life. -Being a professional question mark?
-lt's better than being a professional bosom. -What's that?
You should try posing for Brides sometime.
l did once. lt was a disaster. A complete disaster.
ls this yours?
Yes, as a matter of fact, it is.
This one.
What do you think l am? Go on, get in.
There's so much junk in it, though l keep on chucking things out.
-Have an icy drop. -l'd love one. Thank you.
-One, two.... -Thank you.
Oh, dear.
We just sort of began to meet.
He had tickets for this, or he thought I might be interested in that.
It was reaIIy mostIy mentaI, to start with.
There was nothing deIiberate about it. We didn't know what we were doing at aII.
-You're a thoroughly rotten shot. -Thoroughly rotten target.
You couldn't miss a dickey bird.
Buried treasure.
Heads, we do. Tails, we don't.
We do.
How l'd love to live here.
-We'd have to do an awful lot to it. -We'd have to do everything to it.
Yes, you're right.
Do you know these cottages are being carefully rehabilitated?
At great expense.
And will emerge as unique cottage-type homes of distinction.
-Do you want to live in such a home? -l wouldn't mind.
With a yellow front door and a carriage lantern?
-Absolutely lovely. -Ghastly! l really do believe--
l do.
-You are a fantastic girl. -Why?
l don't know. You just are.
lt should be so easy to be happy, shouldn't it?
-Should be the easiest thing in the world. -Should be.
l wonder why it isn't.
Maybe it is.
ls it all right for Wednesday?
lt's all right for Wednesday.
l hate this furtiveness. lt's so corny.
-lt's so embarrassing. -What do you want to do, then?
l don't know.
l do know.
l don't know.
l know.
Come on, darling.
lt's so boring.
Come on, darling. You started it.
lt was your idea to learn the language for our holiday.
Yes, and all we'd ever be able to say was, ''What a lovely view!''
l'm getting on with it.
All right, you get on with it.
Of course, I Ioved him dearIy. He was one of the nicest boys in the worId.
It's just that he was so desperateIy immature.
Marriage had been sort of foisted on him, poor Iamb.
He just wasn't ready for the responsibiIity.
He tried nobIy, but he hadn't reaIIy got the faintest idea what it was aII about.
Mr. Southgate, you have the reputation of being something of a lone wolf.
ls this a protest against the establishment?
lt's true l have always preferred...
to be a mouse that walked by itself...
rather than a member of a group of literary lions...
always licking each other, washing each other behind the ears...
and biting each other.
And, as you know, they're behind bars in a cultural zoo.
-They won't let you print that? -Yes, they will, if l fight.
-And will you fight? -He fights.
Something else.
Now that you've moved down here into the country, into virtual isolation....
Robert had marveIous tact, incredibIe maturity, sensitivity.
He had got this funny oId bIoke spouting his head off.
Fascinating. I'd never met anyone Iike oId Southgate.
SuddenIy one feIt madIy in, you know. I mean, to think...
this is the one of the great writers of the century, and here I am.
It was extraordinary.
I don't reaIIy remember much anyone said. But that wasn't reaIIy the thing.
The thing was they accepted me.
-l'm just dying to read your books. -They're mostly out of print.
-Do you mind if l help myself? -Please do.
Thank you.
-lt's been fabulous meeting you. -You a truth-teller?
-Yes, l think so. -ls she?
-l know she is with me. -You consider yourself a very lucky man.
Yes, l do.
Gosh, that's marvelous.
l'm glad you like it. l'd rather have done it...
than written half my stories.
Probably only took him half an hour.
l should like you to have it. Both of you.
-We couldn't possibly. Absolutely not. -Please.
-lt's yours. lt belongs to you. -l'm 78 years old, more or less.
Besides, l'd much rather you left this place with this under your arm...
than that recording of antique birdsong.
Thank you.
Just one moment, please. l have a call for you.
Go ahead, lpswich.
-How are the chiIdren? -Fine.
I shaII have to stay the night.
l'm staying with him, actually.
-All right. -Say I'm sorry. Give them my Iove, wiII you?
And tell them l'll see them tomorrow.
Okay, your go now.
lf l can get some money out....
-Euston, 4614. -Go ahead, Southampton.
Tony? Hello, love. l'm still in Southampton.
What a bore.
I know, darIing. It's just as much a bore for me.
Okay, see you tomorrow. Bye-bye, darling.
Thank you, sir.
Wait till we get these on.
Funny pair, that Mr. and Mrs. Gold in 409.
l suppose you've done this sort of thing...
-hundreds of times before. -You're wrong.
l've never.
Not exactly my line, either.
l just happen to love you. l told you.
lt is real, then?
lt's the first time l've felt real for a long time.
Me, too.
Me, what?
Me, too.
Go on.
Look, how jazzy! Every three hours we can call for refreshments.
The thought of breaking up someone's famiIy...
was absoIuteIy repeIIent to me, honestIy.
If anyone had toId me I was doing anything Iike that...
I wouId have been horrified.
I've aIways regarded famiIies...
as ''unbustabIe, '' you know?
Over there, a spare divan...
and pictures of Cambridge.
Very convenient door through there, leading to bedroom.
-A picture reproduction of clown. -Glass is cracked.
A mirror with gilt ormolu frame. One clock.
Seems to have stopped. l'm sure it only needs winding.
Through here, you've got your hall. The gas meter's there.
Through there to the kitchen. Three stairs up here to the bathroom.
Large cupboard there. Very usefuI for Ieaving one's coats.
And then, in the kitchen...
we have the gas cooker, put in by the Iast tenants. So it's reIativeIy new.
Your books have arrived.
And your records.
-Are these yours? -Yes.
Hello, my darling. doesn't intrude on you, because it's been dead for so Iong.
It has properties of a beautifuIIy Iaid out corpse.
You know, you don't worry about it. It's aIways there....
Sorry. Are Liz and Willie on or off at the moment?
-l don't know. l have no idea at all. -What shall l put?
Just put, ''With best wishes'' and leave out, ''To you both.''
''Love, Robert...
''and Diana.
''Kiss, kiss.''
-Happy Christmas. -Cool Christmas.
Happy Christmas!
The most gorgeous Negroes you've ever seen have just gone upstairs.
-What on earth's going on up there? -They're having a diplomatic reception.
Would you like to have a diplomatic reception?
What a good idea!
l can't get them to go.
Make them. Force them to go.
-l don't know. Can't you force them to go? -l don't know half of them.
Oh, dear. l just wish they'd all go away from our little place.
Why did we ever have this party?
l don't know, but l wish they'd all go.
My friends seem to get on very well with your friends.
Your friends are so pretty.
Yours are so intelligent.
I couIdn't have been happy if I'd kept Robert from his chiIdren.
I was absoIuteIy insistent, rain or shine, he went and saw them.
I couIdn't have forgiven myseIf if he hadn't done that, you see.
I've never reaIIy been the jeaIous type.
Where the hell have you been?
-l told you l had to go and see the children. -Till this hour?
Did you see her?
-No. -l don't know whether l believe you.
What makes you think she wants to see me?
-Perhaps you want to see her. -Perhaps l do.
Why don't you tell me if you want to see her? lf you're still in love with her?
Look here. No, listen.
l love you. Honestly.
-Robert, you won't leave me, will you? -Leave you?
lf only you knew.
l'm so frightened sometimes.
What do you mean, you're so frightened sometimes?
-What are you frightened of? -We're so happy.
Shall we get married?
Get married and finish all this?
Darling, l'm so happy as we are. l don't want anything to change.
lf we got married...
there'd be so much bitterness and unhappiness for everyone, wouldn't there?
Good evening.
An American statesman recently said...
that Britain was a country which had lost pride in itself.
Have we so much to be ashamed of, l wonder?
Let's find out.
What are you ashamed of in Britain today?
-Can't think of nothing. -Nothing?
The traffic. lt's a bit congested--
That's the worst thing, as far you're concerned?
Some people don't work hard enough.
l work hard in Bristol. l do it for one person.
Her name's Margaret Robins. l've got the photograph on me.
Everyone these days wants something for nothing.
They don't want to put anything out for what they're striving to get out of this.
Talking as a Londoner, l think...
how rife homosexuality has become, in London itself.
l would say again, in retrospect, that a few years back....
Again, two or three years ago...
that you were very blatantly approached by different people in different places.
lt does, sort of, still....
-You say it's worse? -lt has become worse over a period of time...
-but you have to live with it. -l suppose so.
-Try that London number again? -What was that number again, sir?
-Flaxman-2249. -One moment, pIease.
Morphy Richards refrigerator, gift of Mr. Charles Glass...
Number 81.
-Here. -Mr. David Rodney Barlow.
Holiday for two in the Bahamas, gift of Mr. Samuel Goldstone...
Number 68.
Yes, me. But l've just come back.
NormaIIy I never did charity work. It's usuaIIy terribIy draggy.
But Robert was away, and MiIes Brand happened to phone the same day.
After aII, he had chosen me for the HoneygIow girI.
MiIes didn't mean a thing in my private Iife. I didn't attach any importance to it.
-Still admire yourself as much as ever? -Carlotta.
How lucky it is you're a man after your own heart.
l thought l could smell prussic acid. l put it down to the weather.
Must make a change from putting it down to expenses.
How savage we are tonight.
Somebody's husband gone back to his wife?
lf he had, you'd have been there to greet him.
-Leftovers aren't exactly my diet, darling. -l thought you were always in the market.
That remark was young when you were.
-Miles, Mr. Glass. -Excuse me.
I suppose the main attraction was CharIes GIass.
Mr. HoneygIow, himseIf.
He's a terribIe sweetie. Do you know CharIes?
Sean, my dear fellow, l hear you're making a new movie.
How the hell do you know that?
l take a great interest in your squalid career. l have to.
lf you're shooting full-length epics...
you won't want to do commercials for the Glass Group.
Says who?
After all, a lie can be shot with integrity just like anything else. Who's the crumpet?
You've been most kind. Thank you so much.
Now, ladies and gentlemen, a few words...
from the president of the charity we've all been assisting tonight.
Pray, silence for the Right Honorable Basil Willet, MP.
A man of few words, and all of them long ones.
You were splendid, Diana.
l want you to meet Sean Martin. This is Miss Diana Scott.
-Hello. -How do you do?
Would Mr. Glass say a few words?
l doubt it, but l'll ask him. Would you excuse me?
l want to say just this:
No matter how much public money...
we, the government, devote to good causes...
there will always be a place for private generosity...
like yours, ladies and gentlemen, tonight.
Never have l seen so many hearts so obviously in the right place.
l'm sure l have no need to bring to your attention...
the plight of our brothers...
of every creed, race and color...
in every far-flung corner of the Earth...
who at this very moment are suffering the humiliation...
degradation, shame...
of the agonies of malnutrition.
Of course, l'd love to make a film someday.
But so much is important: the right director, the right script--
You think a good director makes a difference, do you?
lt has been known.
-This is my wife, Sybil. Diana Scott. -Hello.
l think he managed that very well indeed, don't you?
Here she is. Diana.
l was half afraid you'd walked out in protest against my speechifying.
Not at all.
They've got something for us upstairs. Crisps and Pepsi-Cola.
l'm afraid l haven't seen one of your pictures.
So little time when one's in politics to do anything except try and stay here.
l must say that Bruce Rolford lost 27,000 last week.
Actually, to refute his exaggeration, good evening...
-it was only 21,000. -ls that all?
-Miles, how are you? -Well, Your Grace. And you?
-Absolutely splendid. -l'm delighted.
lt was said of her great-grandmother...
that the only cabinet members who weren't her lovers...
were those who had reason to believe they might be her father.
Yes. Poor Elspeth. She's got a lot to live up to.
-lf it isn't the Lord Grant. -My dear Miles.
Like your black boys, John. l suppose l can't wrap one up to take him home.
l wouldn't advise you to try.
They're all numbered. l wouldn't try and change your luck if l were you.
-l think everything's laid on-- -Would you like to see the library?
Only one way to preserve a library today. That's to build a gambling den around it.
''This royaI throne of kings
''This scepter'd isIe
''This earth of majesty
''This seat of Mars
''This other Eden, demi-paradise
''This fortress built by Nature for herself
''Against infection and the hand of war
''This happy breed of men, this little world
''This precious stone set in the silver sea
''Which serves it in the office of a wall Or as a moat defensive to a house
''Against the envy
''of less happier lands
''This blessed plot, this earth, this realm
''this England''
That's the Glass house.
What's this supposed to be?
lt's known familiarly as three couples taking their pleasures...
with a fourth looking on.
Would it be locked?
One has a key.
One would.
-ls this you? -My secretary.
Do you go into sporting?
Yes, l do.
-Do you? -No, l don't do anything.
What is it?
Do you have parents? l can't imagine you with parents.
Yes, l have.
Two of them.
-lmagine if... -What? took three. -Took three?
Sexes to make a child.
Very entertaining.
Everything would be different, wouldn't it? Quite different with three sexes.
Haven't we got enough problems with two?
-ls this where the Glass millions are stored? -Millions? No.
Don't tell me it only contains a pint of milk and a book of stamps.
Leave me my illusions, please.
lt's mainly papers.
-lmportant papers? -Very.
Do open it. l should love to see an important paper. l never have.
Wouldn't you, under any circumstances?
lf someone made it worth your while, really worth your while?
Have you ever been afraid, really afraid?
-What's an important paper about? -All sorts of things.
-People you're about to take over? -Could be.
And people we're interested in, one reason or another.
Don't people know when you're interested in them?
They know, sometimes.
Well, then?
-But they don't know how interested. -No, l suppose not.
-That's not so easy to tell, l suppose. -One hopes not.
l wish you'd open up.
l can't do that.
-Sorry. -What for?
l seem to be leaving most of your tires on the road.
Enjoy yourself, with the compliments of the Glass organization.
-Don't you possess anything of your own? -Only the things l can't replace.
Of course I toId Robert about MiIes. It didn't mean anything, after aII.
I was aIways absoIuteIy honest with Robert. I just had to be.
And heavens, there's nothing wrong with somebody heIping you with your career.
MiIes was just madIy heIpfuI. He knew absoIuteIy everyone.
He was just so madIy heIpfuI, that's aII.
We just wanted to have a look at you.
Yes. We just want to take a look at you.
Have a look.
Would you look toward the street?
That's right. Now the door.
That's right. Now l want you to look at me...
but keep your neck the same angle.
What do you think?
She's all right. She's fine.
-Has she enough profile? -Sure.
She'll be standing up most of the time.
Excuse me, but l don't even know what the film's called.
-The book? -Yes.
What part would it be?
So much for me. That's me lot.
There was a bit later, when l was picked up by the ambulance, but that's been cut.
From now on, it's just about who did me and why.
You two make a round back. Roberts, wiII you heIp me?
-Yes? -My name's Martin. Inspector Martin.
We've been expecting you. This way, pIease.
What a party. What a wake.
What a bunch of zombies.
You hated the movie?
-Didn't you? lf you did, say you did. -l did.
-You didn't? -All right, l didn't.
You did. Then, l must say...
never been so insulted in all me days.
Me first title role.
-Robert, what did you think of Miles? -Absolutely crazy about him.
-Seriously, what did you? -What can l say?
-You think l've been a fool? -No, people do what they want to.
-You are jealous. -Who knows what l am?
-You're the one l bed with. -At present.
l hate you. What a thing to say!
What do you want me to say? You know as well as l do what you're up to.
Don't be jealous. There's no need.
Anyway, this is the finish.
-Of what? -Me and showbiz.
lt so happens l'm pregnant.
You're angry?
Are you pleased?
l'm pleased.
You should have told me sooner. l would have carried you.
-l can't hear any ticking. -You won't for some months.
-You never know. -Yes, you would.
-Are you pleased? -lf you are.
-What shall we call it? -Jacqueline.
But, of course. Jacqueline.
-Shall l wear it to Pat and Marge's? -Darling, it's much too soon for that.
Oh, yes. Just for a giggle. Please. l'll have this.
I hadn't reaIIy thought about what it meant, you know.
It seemed IoveIy.
But then I reaIized it was going to be the ruination of my career...
messing up peopIe's Iives.; mine, Robert's, everybody's.
I just began to reaIize I couIdn't go through with it.
Heather was IoveIy. She was terribIy nice.
Because she'd had a miscarriage herseIf recentIy...
and she sort of knew the ropes on that.
Thank you.
lf you could be here on Friday at 11:00, that would be best.
Bring overnight things and skip breakfast that morning.
Thank you.
How do you feel?
l don't want anything to do with sex again as long as l live.
How do you feel?
-When are they going to let you out? -Anytime.
They've got lots of eager ladies. They're queuing for the bed, it seems.
l can believe that.
l'm not going back to the flat.
l see.
You don't, but it doesn't matter.
All right. l don't.
My sister came to see me.
l'm going down with them...
to the country.
-Jesus, honey-- -Don't touch me.
-l just wish that-- -lt's no good wishing.
l'll probably stay at the flat for a bit.
lf you want me, that's where l'll be.
Don't forget to feed the fishes.
Poor little things.
You're dead.
Are you really dead?
-Dead-ing. You'll never catch me. -l will.
l've got ''Trouble at Number 10,'' darling. What have you got?
-l've got ''Plurality in the Test Tube.'' -Nasty.
Don't point guns, William. l've told you about that before.
l don't want her to get too tired, Alec.
Come on, William, that's enough. Leave Aunty Diana alone.
Come on, darling, don't be tiresome.
Come on, come and sit down here and play with your comics.
Darling, come and sit down.
We don't want to get you tired out, you know. Come and relax.
Have a comic.
Pity you missed the daffodils this year. They're absolutely lovely.
-Would you like crispy? -Just a bit, but no fat.
Here you are, lvor.
-Changed your hairstyle, l see. -Good. You like it?
They have a new Hungarian, he's a refugee, who does it nicely.
Gives it volume, which is what l like.
Do start, Rupert, don't stand on ceremony. ls this mine, darling?
-lt's yours. -Thank you.
-The lawn looks good. How do you do it? -lt's that new Stay-Green.
What about that plastic sprinkler l recommended?
-Useless. Couldn't get it through the hose. -Really? l'm awfully sorry.
This will turn into one of those frightful gardening talks.
l know it's therapeutic, but you really must stop it.
All right.
Saw your film at our local fleapit.
-Sorry we didn't see more of you. -Sadly, we missed the beginning.
Best part. You were stunning.
You liked my black lingerie, did you?
-lvor's been after me to buy some. -Really, is nothing sacred?
Not much.
See what your type of picture does to our suburban morals?
Honestly, you were jolly good.
Thank you.
-Rupert makes films, too, you know. -How fascinating!
Honestly, l thought we'd made a solemn pact.
You must tell me all about it.
lt's something l had to do for the war house. A training film.
A training film?
How to Service an Armored Car.
A star vehicle, no less.
Hadn't thought of that.
Nothing like yours, of course.
-Alec, may l have the horseradish, please? -Mommy.
Whatever are you doing up at this hour?
l haven't had my chocolate or anything.
Really, William, you are being so boring. l thought we discussed all this--
-But l haven't had my-- -Now, don't start your sniveling.
Don't worry, Felicity, l'll find him his chocolate.
Would you, darling? Thank you so much.
You know, she's absolutely brilliant with children.
Quite marvelous. l do apologize. l'm so sorry.
What was actually wrong with Diana's original husband?
Tony Bridges?
Too young.
-Rupert's the right age. -And steady.
Bridges was steady.
Yes, but he was too young.
Rupert's the right age.
-Do you think he.... -l think he did.
-Do you think she did? -l think she did.
Alec, you've got your elbow somehow....
l wasn't aware. Sorry, dear.
What I shaII never understand...
is how you and she.... Same parents, same background....
Yes, I know. She's odd.
This chap of hers in London...
-is that aII finished now? -Yes, no question of that at aII.
CompIeteIy finished.
l'm back.
-Like that? -l had to.
lt was so boring, l could've screamed.
-You came in the train dressed like that? -No one noticed.
What a funny girl.
One day l'm gonna have to bail you out of a clink...
for indecent exposure.
-Would you? -Of course l would.
-Want some coffee? -No, l don't.
Sorry l spoke.
Would you rather l went up to the office and worked?
l don't know.
Something about a typewriter.
l'm sorry.
Here. Come on.
Why don't you go and do something?
Try that audition. lt's your sort of thing. Have a try.
Just go and have a go. Take the car, and don't crash it.
''l want to dance. l want to dance! That's what you'll never understand.
''l don't want to think. l want to dance!''
-Your name, please? -Diana Scott.
Would you like to wait over there, please?
Tell me about yourself, what you've been up to recently.
Done six months at Bournemouth Rep, playing leads and things.
Some television. Z-Cars, Avengers. Season at Worthing Rep.
Couple of Edgar Wallaces at Merton Park.
Thank you. Thank you very much.
Next, please.
Miss Joy Green, please.
Miss Joy Green, thank you.
-Miss Green? -Yes.
-You've gone over that speech on the sheet? -Yes, l have.
Right. Thank you.
-''l want to dance.'' -Louder, please.
''l want to dance!
''That's what you'll never understand. l don't want to think.
''l want to dance.''
-Hey, that's my meter. -Sorry.
Sorry? l should think you are sorry. Go on, get out of it. Women drivers.
-Look who's here. -Your secretary told me you'd be here.
-Hope you don't mind. -Mind? Not at all.
How are things?
Nice place. Had it long?
Not too long. lt's convenient.
The firm owns it. Came to us by mistake.
Nice mistake.
One tries to see that one's mistakes usually are.
l always feel as if there's one more corner to turn...
and l'll be there.
-And so you will. -Then there'll be another.
That's the attraction of corners.
l do love Robert, you know.
Why not?
My goodness, what a bit of luck.
-You're a clever girl. -My lucky day.
-What the hell are you doing? -What the hell am l doing?
Sitting in the dark?
Admiring the view.
Good for you.
Sorry l'm so late. The car got towed away.
Did it?
Bloody meters.
-Had to go miles to get it back. -Poor you.
l would've been back sooner, if it hadn't been for that.
Where did you have to go?
l don't know.
The taxi took me. l just know it took hours.
Did you have to pay? l mean, to get it out?
You always have to pay to get a car out, don't you?
What sort of day have you had?
What kept you?
-Told you. l had to get the car-- -l mean so that you overshot the meter.
l didn't go to my audition. l went to my agent instead.
And l think l've got a job coming up in Paris soon.
What's that for?
Getting the car out.
Where would l be without you?
Of course, MiIes was the perfect guide...
because he knew Paris on every possibIe IeveI.
You know, the tourist IeveI...
then he couId take one inside and show one how sophisticated peopIe Iive.
We went to a fabuIous wedding, I remember.
ChIoe CampbeII, the fiIm actress, had remarried Toto Damiano.
You know, the American manganese heir.
And afterwards, we went on to the most extraordinary pIace with them.
There were astonishing peopIe.
TerribIy sophisticated and sort of emotionaIIy inquisitive...
which is a marveIous thing, reaIIy.
-Are you English? -Yes.
She's beautiful. She lives in England?
-Yes. -Yes?
-And how are you? -Okay.
One of yours?
l thought l recognized the rivets. You're improving.
Miles, l love you. You're such a....
Billie, if l didn't know you were a man, l'd be very shocked.
Diana, darling, l want you to meet Billie Castiglione.
He's one of the best sculptresses in Paris. He's dying to do your bust.
l'm going to kill that man, l am.
You've got a beautiful head. Wonderful bones.
-Truly. -Thank you.
lt's very hot in here.
She's got an interesting head.
Un peu de home movies.
Music, please.
-This is going to be fun. -What is it?
lt's kind of a truth game, sort of.
-Come. You play with me. -No, l don't know how to do it.
You mustn't be shy. Everybody's doing it. Come with me.
When the music stops, the cradle will rock.
That's the truth game!
Why, Diana Scott, how you've changed.
Why, darling, it's only because l've had a little too much sun ray.
l don't understand. ls he pretending to be me?
You're home and dry.
l don't understand francais.
How many times?
Relax. Don't be frightened, it's fun.
Will you come on a cruise with me to....
Only if l have the top berth.
What would you do to be in my next film, Diana?
l don't know the name for it, but l'll definitely do it.
-Why is he doing this? -lt's fun.
Miles. My dear fellow, l'd know you anywhere.
Tell me, do you love Diana?
-ls she good in bed, Miles? -l haven't noticed.
l am.
Does she love you?
Like a prisoner loves a jailer...
'cause l carry a big bunch of keys.
Oh, shut up!
Miles, my love, have you ever been in love?
Yes, for as long as l can remember.
With myself.
Tell me, Miles...
if you could be anything in the world, what would you most want to be?
A pimp in a royal whorehouse.
WiII Mr. and Mrs. Harper pIease contact the GeneraI Enquiry desk?
-There you are. -Thank you.
-ls this all your luggage? -Yes, it is.
-Have you read this before? -Yes.
-Have you anything to declare? -Only her lunch.
l have a personal call from Paris for Monsieur Robert Gold...
I just couIdn't heIp myseIf.
I mean, aII I wanted to do, reaIIy, was not hurt Robert, you know?
That was the main thing.
I kept thinking to myseIf, you know, MiIes wouId sort of burn itseIf out...
and that meanwhiIe aII that mattered was trying to make sure nobody got hurt.
That was the main thing.
-Good luck with Robert. -Goodbye.
DC Sniper 23 Days of Fear
D A R Y L 1985
Daddy Day Care
Daffy Duck - Drip Along Daffy (1951)
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Defiant Ones The
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Demetrius And The Gladiators 1954
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Dont Bother to Knock
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Donzoko 1957
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Doors The CD1
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Down By Law 1986
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Dracula - Dead and Loving It
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Dragstrip Girl
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Duck Soup (1933 Marx Brothers)
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