Since the medium's inception, movie characters have given us a wealth of romantic remarks custom-built to help one score with a would-be significant other—or, at least, chip away at the ice enough to allow for further chit-chat and drinks.
Not that you should try to replicate all of these lines, mind you.
That interview has long been languishing in electronic black hole, the victim of a server upgrade. Sure, I've putted a Day-Glo pink ball through the slowly revolving blades of a miniature windmill, and I have heard the somnambulent sounds of TV golf while my dad watched on Saturday afternoons, but that's about it.
While I was combing the corporate databases for work I might like to take with me, I finally found it again. Ordinarily, my lack of interest in this game is not a problem. Reading it, I often felt like a kid listening to grown-ups talk, only half understanding what I heard. I called my dad, hoping he could give some emergency insight. I called my friend Catherine, but she has given up golf for deep sea fishing. Most of the sites I found were meaningless to the unitiated.
For more extensive details concerning any of these films please see or any of the other websites listed under the Other Resources at the bottom of this page.
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JIM BELUSHI (1983-1985): It seems unlikely that the people who hired Jim Belushi believed they were bringing his brother John back on board, especially since John Belushi had been dead for a year at that point.
, and to hear her tell it, she hated every second of it.
However, it quickly became a problem when I learned that I would be talking to Bill Murray. Bill Murray's book is Cinderella Story: My Life in Golf, and he's not kidding. I did find one entertaining site on the history of golf.
There I learned that the rubber used to create the first modern golf ball had been packing material cushioning a statue of the god Shiva.
Date night doesn’t need to mean a formulaic chick-flick that’s going to have one-half of the couple squirming and checking baseball updates on his phone.
Every year, the Romantic Comedy genre continues to produce some hilarious and original odes to love for all tastes.