WriterRobert Lowry, Walter Bernstein Release dateJune 1959 (1959-06) (Berlin)
September 11, 1959 (1959-09-11) (U.S.) CastSophia Loren (Kay), Tab Hunter (Red), Jack Warden (George Kelly), Barbara Nichols (Jane), Keenan Wynn (Harry Corwin), George Sanders (A.L.) Similar moviesTerminator Salvation, The Hunger Games: Catching Fire, The Grand Budapest Hotel, Donald's Decision, Full Metal Jacket, Starship Troopers
That kind of woman original trailer
That Kind of Woman (1959) is an American drama film directed by Sidney Lumet, who was nominated for the Golden Bear at the 9th Berlin International Film Festival. It stars Sophia Loren and Tab Hunter. The screenplay by Walter Bernstein, based on a short story by Robert Lowry ("Layover in El Paso"), is highly reminiscent of the 1938 film The Shopworn Angel.
The Paramount Pictures release was filmed on location in New York City and Long Beach, New York.
Tab hunter that kind of woman 1959 trailer
The film is set in New York City in June 1944, during World War II. Kay is a sophisticated Italian woman, the mistress of a Manhattan millionaire industrialist known simply as The Man, who uses her to help him influence his contacts at The Pentagon. While en route from Miami to New York City by train, she and her friend Jane meet a considerably younger American paratrooper named Red and his sergeant George Kelly, and Kay and Red fall into a romantic relationship. Eventually the woman finds herself torn between her upscale life in a Sutton Place apartment and the prospect of true love with the GI.
Sophia Loren ..... Kay
Tab Hunter ..... Red
Jack Warden ..... George Kelly
Barbara Nichols ..... Jane
Keenan Wynn ..... Harry Corwin
George Sanders ..... The Man / A.L.
Principal production credits
Producers ..... Carlo Ponti, Marcello Girosi
Original Music ..... Daniele Amfitheatrof
Cinematography ..... Boris Kaufman
Art Direction ..... Hal Pereira, Roland Anderson
Costume Design ..... Edith Head
Makeup ..... Wally Westmore
In his review in the New York Times, Bosley Crowther stated, "Walter Bernstein's screen play is a breezy, banal and bumptious thing, and Sidney Lumet has directed it with so many close-ups that it looks like a travesty of a "silent" style.