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After doing the rounds on Vo D for a few weeks, where many of you will have seen it, Sarah Polley‘s “Take This Waltz” starts to roll out in theaters from tomorrow, and we can’t recommend it enough; it’s a messy, sometimes frustrating film, but a deeply felt, beautifully made and wonderfully acted one, and we named it last week as one of the best of the year so far.It is not, however, recommended as a date movie, fitting into a long cinematic tradition of painful examinations of broken, decaying, collapsing or dead relationships. If so, chances are you're not missing an episode of "The Bachelor" or "Millionaire Matchmaker." And if seeing a romantic movie is your idea of a good time, you likely believe that "love finds a way," carrying a couple through any obstacles it might face, according to a new University of Michigan study about how movies and television shows affect our beliefs about relationships and romance.Romantic ideals that people hold often correlate with the types of media messages they are exposed to, which suggests that "the media may be teaching us what sorts of beliefs we should have about romantic relationships," said Julia Lippman, a postdoctoral research fellow in the U-M Department of Psychology.There’s even romantic animation if that’s what you’re into.Maybe you and your boo aren’t into sappy romance movies at all, and hate anything associated with the genre.If that’s the case, then we suggest you order in, or even better yet cook a meal together, and press play on one of the 25 best romantic movies streaming on Netflix right now.Think about it: an intimate meal, a tearjerker of a film—optimal cuddle opportunity.
Monique Ward, a professor of psychology, and Rita Seabrook, a doctoral student in psychology and women's studies.
After all, it’s one of the more universal human experiences; unless you get very lucky, everyone who falls in love will at some point have the wrenching experience of falling out of it, or being fallen out of love with.
And when done best in film, it can be bruising and borderline torturous for a filmmaker and an audience, but also cathartic and healing.
Something of a mainstream breakthrough for Paul Mazursky, one of American cinema’s more underrated talents (the man behind “Bob & Carol & Ted & Alice,” “Down and Out in Beverly Hills” and “Enemies: A Love Story,” among others).
It’s a pretty simple set-up; well-to-do New Yorker Erica (Jill Clayburgh) thinks she has pretty much the perfect life, which swiftly implodes when her husband (Michael Murphy) tells her he’s in love with another woman.