Sabrina (1995)

Sabrina (1995)
In this remake of the 1954 hit, Harrison Ford plays Linus Larrabee, the older, business oriented brother of David Larrabee, one of Long Island’s renowned playboys. Along with mother, Maude, the Larrabee’s run one of the top communications companies in the world. The Larrabee Corporation is about to become even more powerful when David becomes engaged to Elizabeth Tyson, daughter of the Tyson Corporation’s president, which results in the potential deal of a lifetime for the company. But Linus’ plans begin to unravel when Sabrina Fairchild, whose father is the Larrabee’s chauffer, returns from a two year excursion to Paris, where the once shy wallflower has blossomed into a sophisticated young woman. However, one thing about Sabrina has never changed—her feelings for David. Faced with the possibility of losing the deal with the Tyson Corporation, Linus focuses his attention on the potential threat—Sabrina herself. Here are a few movie mistakes to look for while watching 1995’s “Sabrina”.

∙ David bursts into Linus’ office during his meeting with the two Rons. In the front view, when the Rons are about to leave, the pen in front of Linus is lying flat on the papers on his desk. The scene cuts to an overhead view and Linus is holding the pen in his right hand. He puts it down as the two Rons walk out the door.

∙ Also during this scene, there is a close-up of Linus when David says “I wondered why I was suddenly being treated with so much respect”. Linus sits back in his chair. It cuts to an overhead view of the two of them and Linus is shown leaning back in his chair again.

∙ Maude is working out on her stationary bike while she talks to Linus. Her left hand is on the bike’s handlebar when she asks about the “jerking your chain” comment. She then puts her right hand on the other handlebar. The scene cuts to a wider view and Maude is now only holding the handlebar with her right hand.

“Sabrina” (1995) stars Harrison Ford, Greg Kinnear, Julia Ormond, Nancy Marchand, Lauren Holly, Angie Dickinson, John Wood and Richard Crenna. It runs 127 minutes and is rated PG for some mild language.

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Sabrina (1954)
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