Robert Mulligan – Inside Daisy Clover (1965)

Quote:
“Inside Daisy Clover” is one of those films which divides movie buffs, beloved by some and detested by others. There’s no doubt that it’s an acquired taste, thanks largely to Wood’s bravely quirky, potentially audience-alienating performance in the title role – that of a 1930s teen starlet nurtured and then devoured by Hollywood’s monolithic studio system – one Swan Studios, run by a truly frightening Christopher Plummer (a role played the same year he did “The Sound of Music”).

Warners, which produced the film, probably saw it as another variation on its Garland version of “A Star Is Born” (1954), what with its pseudo-musical contours that allowed for occasional musical numbers for Wood. But the Pakula-Mulligan team (“To Kill a Mockingbird,” “Love with the Proper Stranger,” Up the Down Staircase” and
“Baby, the Rain Must Fall”)clearly had something altogether different in mind, bringing a quirky, sing-song quality to the movie that its detractors saw as dubious filmmaking. The fact is they were expeerimenting here, aiming for their film to have the same unstable quality that afflicts its troubled heroine and her daffy, unmotherly guardian, a card shark self-named The Dealer (Ruth Gordon).

The estimable co-stars include Robert Redford in one of his earlier roles as a closeted actor; Roddy McDowall as a callous, officious studio type, and Katharine Bard, a fine actress who died young in one of her rare film roles. (Redford was cast at the suggestion of Wood; a year later, they effectively reteamed in Sydney Pollack’s “This Property Is Condemned,” based on a Tennessee Williams play. Wood would also play walk-ons in two later Redford films, “Downhill Racer” and “The Candidate.”)

The film, fashioned as a “movie” film, isn’t the least bit sentitmental, least of all about Hollywood, although it brims with compassion. It’s not always likable, but for me, thanks to the extraordinary Wood, “Inside Daisy Clover” works as an out-of-control life force, unstoppable.

I always thought of Mulligan’s film as a companion piece to a work that came three years later in 1968, Robert Aldrich’s “The Legend of Lylah Clare” starring Kim Novak and Peter Finch in roles not too dissimilar to the ones played by Wood and Plummer in “Inside Daisy Clover.”

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Language:English
Subtitles:English

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