Although this 1960 movie is usually accorded a low place in the Marilyn Monroe canon—understandably so, because the comedy and musical numbers never quite take off the way they're supposed to—it deserves to be reevaluated for the intelligence of Monroe's performance and the rare independence of her character; this one was made after her brush with Actors Studio, and she isn't playing a bimbo. Yves Montand costars as a reclusive billionaire who discovers he's being parodied in an off-Broadway revue; he tries out for the part himself, incognito, and she's the chorus girl who helps him along. George Cukor directed, in 'Scope, and lent a certain glamour and polish to the proceedings. With Tony Randall, Wilfrid Hyde-White, Frankie Vaughan (whose number, “Incurably Romantic,” isn't half-bad), and bits by Milton Berle, Bing Crosby, and Gene Kelly; Norman Krasna wrote the querulous script. 118 min.
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