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Look Who's Talking

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Look Who's Talking + Look Who's Talking Too + Three Men and a Baby
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Editorial Reviews

If you've always wanted to know what a baby thinks of the world around him, you finally have your chance. With Bruce Willis supplying the voice of Mikey's thoughts, this is one baby who says exactly what's on his mind. Mollie (Kirstie Alley) is a single working mother who's out to find the perfect father for her child. Her baby, Mikey, prefers James (John Travolta), a cab driver turned babysitterwho has what it takes to make them both happy. But Mollie won't even consider James. It's going to take all the tricks a baby can think of to bring them together before it's too late. Amy Heckerling (Fast Times at Ridgemont High) wrote and directed this baby's-eye-view comedy.

Special Features


Product Details

  • Actors: John Travolta, Kirstie Alley, Olympia Dukakis, George Segal, Abe Vigoda
  • Directors: Amy Heckerling
  • Writers: Amy Heckerling
  • Producers: Bob Gray, David Enson, Jonathan D. Krane, Simon R. Lewis
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Surround), French (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), Spanish (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: March 17, 1998
  • Run Time: 93 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (80 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: 0767804309
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #12,080 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Look Who's Talking" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By General Breadbasket on October 11, 2006
Format: DVD
"Look Who's Talking" is probably my favorite film with Kirstie Alley, my favorite film with John Travolta (though "Grease" comes close) and my favorite film with Bruce Willis (though I'm not exactly a fan of his). It's funny, it's romantic, it's got some innovative special effects, a couple of car chases, and John Travolta even gets to fly a plane (which he must have really enjoyed at the time!).

Kirstie Alley plays Mollie, an accountant who has an office affair with one of her clients (George Segal), and ends up getting pregnant. It wasn't planned, and she's a little ashamed of the source, but Mollie soon warms to the idea of having a baby. After a traumatic day late in the preganacy, Mollie goes into labor in the middle of the bustling streets of New York, and takes a cab driven by the easy going James (John Travolta). Though it's not really what he wants to do (he wants to be a pilot) he's very good at driving a cab, and gets Mollie there very quickly. She has the baby, Mikey, and he's something of a thinker (voice/thoughts spoken by Bruce Willis), wondering to himself what this strange world around him is, and who these strange people around him are. He starts to grow up as time goes on, and Mollie decides to look for a father. She made a mistake, and she owes it to Mikey to find him a Dad. She dates here, she dates there, but could the right Dad be staring her in the face this whole time?

Everyone plays their part well, and the plot flows really nicely, bit of action, bit of a thoughtful moment, bit of a laugh. It's a romatic comedy of sorts, and it's a funny look at early motherhood, it's interesting seeing both happening at the same time. It's one of those films I can watch again and again, and have done over the years.
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17 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Movie Fan on August 30, 2005
Format: DVD
LOOK WHO'S TALKING actually did very well when it came out. I think these amazon people take things too seriously or don't have kids, or have such stressful lives they can't enjoy any kind of humor these movies have. I even enjoyed it when it came out and i was still in elementary school. My mom enjoyed it, and she loved babies and everything that had to do with babies and kids. Parents would enjoy this movie, not all but most. I'm not even one of those "kid lovers" I like kids, but not obsessed or anything like many kid lovers are. But LOOK WHO'S TALKING is a simple comedy with many funny parts like when kirstie alley's voice turned into a devil voice as she went into labor, because of the pain. To me, and my mom that part was hilarious and many women could relate to that because giving birth is no picnic, especially when it's your first baby. I've never given birth, but i've heard the stories. Anyways, i also read many amazon people's reviews about how horrible look who's talking too was, i'm thinkin' what is wrong with people nowadays? That was a cute movie too, the baby girl was as cute as a button, and the acting wasn't bad. I dont understand that. And at the end when mikey took his baby sisters's hand and they walked, and you could see her wobbling, and that cute baby walk which is so cute words can't describe, and the song i got you babe added to the moment. What's not to love, that was an adorable ending all i could say was AWWWWWW!!! people need to lighten up, especially if you wanna be good parents. Try to enjoy life, and not take things so seriously. These movies were basically about that. All those little funny and heartwarming moments when your kid is born and starts to grow and learn. But LOOK WHO'S TALKING NOW i must agree with the others because it was horrible.Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Deborah Earle on July 6, 2011
Format: DVD
Inspired by director Amy Heckerling's imagined dialogue for her then-infant daughter, this lively comedy proves to be an engaging piece from beginning to end.
In the New York City of the late 1980s, an attractive young accountant named Molly(Kirstie Alley)begins an affair with a married client named Albert(George Segal), resulting in the conception of an infant son to be named Mikey(portrayed by Jason Schaller, Jaryd Waterhouse, Jacob Haines, and Christopher Aydon, and voiced by the irrepressable Bruce Willis).
Prior to the discovery of her pregancy, we see the illicit relationship progress, and find Molly spying on her lover and his family with her reluctant co- worker, Rona( Twink Caplan) in tow.
Molly's parents( Olympia Dukakis and Louis Heckerling) are a constant in their daughter's life, as she visits them frequently.
But Molly is insecure in this relationship in which her baby's father keeps making empty promises, and one day, while in a clothing store with Rona, she discovers Albert's affair with his interior designer, Melissa(Joy Boushel), and the shock of this discovery causes her to go into labor.
Deprived of a cab on her first attempt to hail one, she is given a lift to the hospital by a cab driver named James(John Travolta, on the verge of renewing the level of popularity he enjoyed in the '70s), who is mistaken for the father, and hustled into the delivery room.
Little Mikey, who had an immensely fun time in the prenatal stages, is traumatized and confused by his entrance into the world. While appreciative of his mother's embrace, the baffled newborn pensively ponders his confusion about his new whereabouts while sucking a pacifier.Around him are many crying nursery mates.
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"Town Without Pity" by Gene Pitney
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