35mm. Although Mazursky was primarily an example of the filmmaker with European references and his films are irrelevant, at least he documented New York's bourgeois society, in the wake of Woddy Allen. In fact, the protagonist was only possible after Diane Keaton's "Annie Hall", but serves to remind us that there was an actress named Jill Clayburgh and that is especially her who still makes us look at this film.
this film is maddening. for a satirist, mazursky is awfully ambivalent towards a rich white woman who seems to work whenever she feels like it, can get lunch with the girls, and still has her posh apartment. i've never gotten on board with this revisionist impulse to label mazursky a great filmmaker.
This is like "Scenes from a Marriage" lite, the dumbed-down wanna be Woody Allen version. I think Jill Clayburgh plays an interesting character, a little bit annoying but also a little bit spontaneous: THAT was a surprise. I liked this movie only when she was suffering, it got too "uplifting" at one point.