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Ivan D'souza over 6 years ago
A good slapstick comedy of an Indian actor mistakenly invited to an exculsive party.
N B 10 months ago
Matthew Bettencourt over 3 years ago
Yudit Lang over 5 years ago
gio almost 6 years ago
Bare wire almost 6 years ago
Eric Ratzlaff over 6 years ago
Michael Morris over 6 years ago
Charles Barker over 7 years ago
Dara Kılıçoğlu over 7 years ago
John Barton 8 years ago
Peter Renshaw 8 years ago
griffmiester over 8 years ago
Michael Pope over 8 years ago
James Spittal over 8 years ago
David Jovanovic over 8 years ago
Neil Cooke over 8 years ago
The Party is a 1968 comedy film directed by Blake Edwards, starring Peter Sellers and Claudine Longet. The film has a very loose structure, and essentially serves as a series of set pieces for Sellers's improvisational comedy talents. The comedy is based on a fish out of water premise, in which a bungling Indian actor accidentally gets invited to a lavish Hollywood dinner party and "makes terrible mistakes based upon ignorance of Western ways." The Party is considered a classic comedic cult film. Edwards biographers Peter Lehman and William Luhr said, "The Party may very well be one of the most radically experimental films in Hollywood history; in fact it may be the single most radical film since D.W. Griffith's style came to dominate the American cinema." Film historian Saul Austerlitz wrote, "Despite the offensiveness of Sellers's brownface routine, The Party is one of his very best films... Taking a page from Tati, this is neorealist comedy, purposefully lacking a director's...
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