Mary Higgins Clark's Loves Music, Loves To Dance

( 2 )


Mario Azzopardi's adaptation of the Mary Higgins Clark mystery Loves Music, Loves to Dance follows the producer of a talk show who begins to investigate the murder of her friend. The murder occurred not long after the friend responded to an advertisement in the personals; an ad that contained the phrase that gives the film its title.
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DVD (Wide Screen)
$13.68 price
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Mario Azzopardi's adaptation of the Mary Higgins Clark mystery Loves Music, Loves to Dance follows the producer of a talk show who begins to investigate the murder of her friend. The murder occurred not long after the friend responded to an advertisement in the personals; an ad that contained the phrase that gives the film its title.
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Special Features

Closed Caption; 16x9 widescreen; Scene access; Dolby Surround; Trailer; Interactive menus; English & Spanish subtitles
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 2/4/2003
  • UPC: 031398822127
  • Original Release: 2001
  • Rating:

  • Source: Lions Gate
  • Region Code: 1
  • Presentation: Wide Screen
  • Sound: Dolby Digital Surround
  • Language: English
  • Time: 1:32:00
  • Format: DVD
  • Sales rank: 64,704

Scene Index

Side #1 --
1. On the Air [3:17]
2. Chat Shows [4:34]
3. Meant to Be [4:07]
4. Apartment [3:22]
5. Dancing [3:34]
6. Spot Check [3:29]
7. Relatives [2:40]
8. Search [4:33]
9. Twins [4:05]
10. Witnesses [3:39]
11. Update [4:11]
12. Office Visit [4:10]
13. Stock Options [4:23]
14. Personal Ads [5:28]
15. Love Me [3:59]
16. Fencing [3:53]
17. Walk Out [5:15]
18. Ladies Man [4:53]
19. Station Wagon [3:43]
20. West Side [4:48]
21. Generous [3:05]
22. Full Speed [3:10]
23. Too Close [3:37]
24. Credits [2:31]
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Side #1 --
   Play Movie
   Scene Selection
      English: On
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      Spanish: On
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      Mary Higgins Clark: Loves Music, Loves to Dance
      Mary Higgins Clark: Lucky Day
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3
( 2 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 2 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2003

    good for bedtime amusement

    Another one of those whodunits with a very predictable progression and mundane ending implicative of a typical mystery classic. This one starred Patsy Kensit, ex-wife of Manchester-bred Irish rock star Liam Gallagher with an obscuringly remarkable American inflection, who also appeared in 1989 action flick Lethal Weapon 2 and other notable guest shows. It clearly portrayed the movie¿s excessively budgeted characteristics, and the casts' terrible acting did no justice either. Filmed in a modern setting, the movie is about a producer Darcy Scott (Kensit) who inadvertently causes the death of her best friend Erin (Cynthia Preston) and sets out to find her killer. The first, or maybe most apparent, flaw can be seen at the start of the investigation (after the discovery of Erin¿s body) when Darcy is at her computer studying a list of aliases recorded by Erin on a video tape before she was murdered. The tape contained a biography of Erin¿s internet dates. And according to the tape, the dates were in chronological order. At this point, anyone would be able to immediately recognize that the only sensible option would be the last since Erin could not have been killed at her second last date or prior to that. Secondly, the name of the movie gives us the answer as well. All goes well until the end when the killer himself is (of course) killed. At least there is good reasoning how the killer, Paul Nash (??), lures the quintessential victim to his house. By being one of her earlier dates and hooking her up with someone else on her last date before coming to the rescue, a sort of ¿trust¿ relationship is built between them. Okay, intention wise, it is a good start and this seems to be an exciting onset. During the struggle ending Paul¿s career as a serial killer the detective enters his house calling his name, but no one answers. What follows is a series of blunders. The detective then throws a pillow into a room where Darcy lies strangled and where Paul happens to be ¿ at the entrance. First of all, why would the pillow (of all objects) be thrown, barely into the room, at the floor of all directions? This would give Paul enough reaction time to realize that it was only a pillow. Instead, he desperately opens fire at it. Not once, not twice, but three or four times. And why does he have to walk up to the pillow while firing at it, exposing his body to danger? Third of all, how would the detective know that Paul is in that part of the room? And there are smaller mistakes such as Paul¿s E-class wagon being too close to the roadblock without arousing suspicion and Erin¿s ring lodged in Paul¿s residence ¿ she could have accidentally lost it at her previous dates.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 28, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

Sort by: Showing all of 2 Customer Reviews