PG | | Comedy, Drama, Romance
Young, rich, and obsessed with death, Harold finds himself changed forever when he meets lively septuagenarian Maude at a funeral.
On Tom Skerritt's credit as "M. Borman": "Skerritt's small role in the film, as an authoritarian motorcycle policeman, came about by accident when a previously cast actor broke his leg. Skerritt's film credit reads M. Borman, a reference to prominent Nazi official Martin Bormann, whose post-World War II whereabouts were still unknown. 'I said one day that he probably came out to Oakland and became a motorcycle cop, and so that's the way they put it in.'" Detroit Free Press, April 20, 2014, "Detroit native Tom Skerritt comes home Tuesday to reflect on his life, Hollywood times"
I suppose you think that's very funny, Harold... Oh, dinner at eight, Harold. And do try and be a little more vivacious.
When Maude pulls the banjo out of a cabinet, you see the reflection of crew and lights.