Jealous of best friend Kit, a critically acclaimed but financially unsuccessful author and playwright, Millie writes a novel, the first in a string of bestselling trashy novels. After eight years of neglect and taking a backseat to Millie's fame, her husband Preston leaves her. Another decade passes and Kit announces her intention of marrying the decade-younger Rudd. Millie thinks Preston wishes to reconcile, only to discover he is engaged. He also admits that he was in love with Kit, who had turned down his many advances. Feeling Kit to blame for the failure of her marriage, Millie flies into a rage and confronts Kit. Later, learning of Rudd's affection for Millie's daughter Diedre, Kit graciously steps aside to bless their union. In the end, Millie and Kit make up, sharing a champagne toast for each one's old acquaintance.
Ed Stephan <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Together Again! in their greatest emotional triumph
Did You Know?
Inside joke: The star of the Broadway play written by Bette Davis
' character is a difficult actress named "Julia Broadbank" - a pretty obvious allusion to Tallulah Bankhead
, with whom Davis had a famously acrimonious relationship after Davis landed film versions of Dark Victory and The Little Foxes, both of which had been stage triumphs for Bankhead. See more
As the group of college girls drive Kit away, Millie turns her head and calls out Kit's name but her lips do not move. See more
What do you think you're doing?
"'The time has come,' the Walrus said, 'to talk of many things: 'Of socks and shirts and dressing gowns, and whether pigs have wings."'
Oh, no, Millie, I'm not, but I am very happy.
Featured in All About Bette
Music by George Gershwin
Played as dance music at the Garden Center Club See more