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I'm Losing You

I'm Losing You

3.0 2
Director: Bruce Wagner

Cast: Rosanna Arquette, Amanda Donohoe, Buck Henry

I'm Losing You is one of the better discs Sterling has produced. The picture quality is very good. There are a few nicks and scratches, but they are few and far between and not very distracting. The picture is framed in the widescreen aspect ratio of 1.85:1 and the only thing missing is an anamorphic transfer. This disc has a four-channel surround soundtrack. Viewers


I'm Losing You is one of the better discs Sterling has produced. The picture quality is very good. There are a few nicks and scratches, but they are few and far between and not very distracting. The picture is framed in the widescreen aspect ratio of 1.85:1 and the only thing missing is an anamorphic transfer. This disc has a four-channel surround soundtrack. Viewers of this disc, if using Dolby Digital, need to turn off the digital tuner and change it to Dolby Pro-Logic to get anything beyond a two-channel track. The soundtrack is decent, with the dialogue in the middle. It has an English soundtrack, but no English subtitles. Spanish subtitles are included. This disc includes standard features such as biographies and filmographies for the cast and crew and the theatrical trailer. There is a detailed and informative audio commentary from director Bruce Wagner and actress Rosanna Arquette.

Editorial Reviews

All Movie Guide - Michael Hastings
Ambitious to a fault, Bruce Wagner's feature debut -- adapted from his own novel -- is a sprawling, Hollywood-literate ensemble pic that tackles such weighty issues as death, spirituality, and success, but fails to find a consistent tone for the proceedings. Predetermining Six Feet Under's mix of morbidity, sex, and sarcasm by a couple years, I'm Losing You drops pop-culture references and life-threatening illnesses within the same scene -- more often than not, within the same sex scene. It's like Magnolia without the redemption, which isn't necessarily a bad thing, but it's hard to take a vested interest in any of the affluent, abrasive characters, especially Rosanna Arquette's unpredictable adoptive daughter character, whose quest for faith seems more of an arbitrary device than a deep-seated yearning. Best in the cast (as usual) is Elizabeth Perkins, whose AIDS-stricken single mom Aubrey strikes the perfect note of sardonic humor in the face of despair.

Product Details

Release Date:
Original Release:
Lions Gate
Region Code:
[Dolby Digital Surround]
Sales rank:

Special Features

Digitally mastered; Dolby Stereo Surround ; Letterbox aspect ratio 1.85:1; Audio commentary track with director Bruce Wagner and actress Rosanna Arquette; Interactive motion menus ; 20 chapters with motion images; Theatrical trailer; Biographies and filmgraphies of cast, director and producer; Optional Spanish subtitles

Related Subjects

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Rosanna Arquette Rachel Krohn
Amanda Donohoe Mona Deware
Buck Henry Philip Dragom
Salome Jens Diantha Krohn
Frank Langella Perry Needham Krohn
Andrew McCarthy Bertie Krohn
Elizabeth Perkins Aubrey
Gina Gershon Lidia
Ed Begley Zev
Laraine Newman Casting Person
Norman Reedus Ed Begley Jr.
Aria Noelle Curzon Tiffany

Technical Credits
Bruce Wagner Director,Screenwriter
Daniel Catan Score Composer
David Cronenberg Executive Producer
John Dunning Executive Producer
Janice Hampton Editor
Pamela Koffler Producer
Jim LaClair Asst. Director
Andre Link Executive Producer
Michael Paseornek Executive Producer
Jeff Sackman Executive Producer
James Samson Sound/Sound Designer
Richard Sherman Production Designer
Rob Sweeney Cinematographer
Christine Vachon Producer
Theadora Van Runkle Costumes/Costume Designer

Scene Index

Side #1 --
1. Opening Titles [2:56]
2. The News [1:47]
3. The Kids [1:49]
4. Happy Birthday [6:05]
5. Insurance Job [5:47]
6. Back to Work [4:44]
7. The Mix [7:00]
8. Chimes & Witches [4:37]
9. Father Time [4:13]
10. The Truth [5:46]
11. Search for Answers [4:44]
12. Confession [6:20]
13. Whispers [5:44]
14. Father's Wish [5:43]
15. Wash Away [6:35]
16. It's Not Over [6:00]
17. Pay Offs [7:17]
18. Letting Go [7:44]
19. Prayer [3:57]
20. Closing Credits [3:38]


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I'm Losing You 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Bruce Wagner's screen adaptation of his novel I'M LOSING YOU has some of the more intelligent dialogue to be encountered in a film. Since Wagner also directed this little gem, brimming over with excellent actors, we can be assured that his message of death as a necessary component in the cycle of life is intact. Despite the dour content of the story this film actually leads to a credible sense of how deaths can ultimately be redemptive: it is all in how vulnerable we allow ourselves to become in coping with this life change. The story is focused on a wealthy Los Angeles family headed by television producer of sci-fi series Perry Krohn (Frank Langella), married to a psychiatrist Diantha (Salome Jens) despite having a 'helper' mistress Mona (Amanda Donahue), 'stepfather' of a disillusioned daughter Rachel (Rosanna Arquette) and a has-been actor son Bertie (Andrew McCarthy) who makes a living selling back insurance policies to AIDS patients: the father has been diagnosed with inoperable cancer and his attempts to set his will in order is the catalyst for the story. The son is separated from his ex-wife, a disturbed addicted woman Lidia (Gina Gershon) and the two fight over custody of their young child Tiffany (Aria Noelle Curzon). Complicating matters is the fact that Rachel has never been told until now that her biologic father murdered her mother and committed suicide AND that her stepfather had a onetime sexual fling with her mother. Things begin to consistently fall apart: the son falls in love with one of the AIDS victims, Aubrey (Elizabeth Perkins), to whom he sells insurance who has a son and lives in horror that she will soon die and her son will be abandoned. About this same time Tiffany is killed in an automobile accident, the fault of her drugged out mother, and Rachel embraces her Jewish heritage by learning how to perform the body cleansing ritual performed as a loving act on the dead - the dead being Tiffany. And at this peak of crises, Aubrey dies in a hospital, succumbing to every complication known to AIDS. How this fractured family comes together in the midst of all these losses and lifetime barriers to communication serves as the resolution of this complex but infinitely interesting story. The actors all give bravura performances, relishing the smart dialogue and the multilayered meanings to each encounter captured by the fine cinematographer Rob Sweeney. This may not be a film for everyone, but for those seeking more form a film than entertainment will find much food for thought here. Recommended. Grady Harp
Guest More than 1 year ago
Bruce Wagner -- who wrote the novel on which this movie is based, and then wrote the screenplay for and directed the movie -- lost all of the zest of his book when he transferred it to the screen. NONE of the book's fun or wit is present in this movie, which is very sombre, slow-moving, and disjointed. Rather than a biting social satire of everything that is wrong with L.A. and the movie business, with a serious overlay of spirituality and mortality (which was the book), this movie instead is just a Bergman flick on downers. Pass.