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Baby Boom (1987) - IMDb

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  • 19871987
  • PGPG
  • 1h 50m





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The life of super-yuppie J.C. is thrown into turmoil when she inherits a baby from a distant relative.The life of super-yuppie J.C. is thrown into turmoil when she inherits a baby from a distant relative.The life of super-yuppie J.C. is thrown into turmoil when she inherits a baby from a distant relative.





    • Charles Shyer
    • Nancy Meyers
    • Charles Shyer
  • Stars
    • Diane Keaton
    • Sam Shepard
    • Harold Ramis
    • Charles Shyer
    • Nancy Meyers
    • Charles Shyer
  • Stars
    • Diane Keaton
    • Sam Shepard
    • Harold Ramis
  • See production, box office & company info
    • 81User reviews
    • 32Critic reviews
    • 53Metascore
  • See more at IMDbPro
    • Awards
      • 5 nominations


    Trailer 2:05

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    Top cast

    Diane Keaton

    • J. C. Wiatt

    Sam Shepard

    • Dr. Jeff Cooper

    Harold Ramis

    • Steven Buchner

    Kristina Kennedy

    • Elizabeth Wiatt

    Michelle Kennedy

    • Elizabeth Wiatt

    Sam Wanamaker

    • Fritz Curtis

    James Spader

    • Ken Arrenberg

    Pat Hingle

    • Hughes Larrabee

    Britt Leach

    • Verne Boone

    Linda Ellerbee

    • Narrator

    Kim Sebastian

    Mary Gross

    • Charlotte Elkman

    Patricia Estrin

    • Secretary

    Elizabeth Bennett

    • Mrs. Atwood

    Peter Elbling

    • Maitre D'

    Shera Danese

    • Cloak Room Attendant

    Beverly Todd

    • Ann Bowen

    Angel David

    • Stockboy
      • Charles Shyer
      • Nancy Meyers
      • Charles Shyer
    • All cast & crew
    • Production, box office & more at IMDbPro

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    Did you know

    • Quotes

      Delivery Boy: [confirming J. C.'s delivery order] One cold mist humidifier, one electric steam vaporizer, one baby thermometer, one baby Tylenol, baby nose drops, baby cough medicine and... bottle of Valium?

      J.C. Wiatt: Oh, yeah, uh... that's for me.

      Delivery Boy: [nods] Mm.

    • Connections

      Featured in At the Movies: Chuck Berry: Hail! Hail! Rock 'n' Roll/Like Father Like Son/Baby Boom/Big Shots/Matewan (1987)

    User reviews81


    Featured review



    A Sweet Natured Topical Flick From The 80's Screwball vault

    I saw this movie years ago and enjoyed it for Diane Keaton's performance. Having revisited it in 2012, I realized that we have changed A LOT. The fast paced "Tiger Lady" that J.C. Wiatt portrays still exist, but imagine what her life would've been like if the internet was still possible. It's really hard not to root for her. J.C. is a windup toy that is wound too tight. A life on a ticking clock. So driven to succeed that she doesn't even realize when she obtains success. The fine line that Keaton skates is dated (unfortunately). A lot of this schtick wouldn't hold to today's audience, but in the context of the era, it's a great reminder of the yuppies that dominated the Reagan era.

    Cue in, cute baby. She does what the story needs her to do, which is to slow down Keaton's life. Force her to see what's important. And the message is WAY too predictable but...it's still a nice journey. Again, if you follow Keaton's work, this is a very nice film that allows her to juggle through her neurosis. And it has a LOT of fun moments. It made me miss the 80's.



    • statuskuo
    • Jun 11, 2012


    • Release date
      • October 30, 1987 (United States)
      • United States
      • English
    • Also known as
      • Baby Boom - Eine schöne Bescherung
    • Filming locations
      • Weston, Vermont, USA
    • Production companies
      • United Artists
      • Meyers/Shyer
    • See more company credits at IMDbPro

    Box office

      • $26,712,476
      • $1,357,413
      • Oct 12, 1987
      • $26,712,476
    See detailed box office info on IMDbPro

    Technical specs

    • 1 hour 50 minutes

      • 1. 85 : 1

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    Nancy Meyers’s ’80s Rom-Com ‘Baby Boom’ Predicted the Artisan Food Boom of the Aughts

    Welcome to The Reheat, a space for Eater writers to explore landmark (and lukewarm) culinary moments of the recent and not-so-recent past.

    Baby Boom is a 1987 romantic comedy in which a yuppie businesswoman played by Diane Keaton inherits a baby from a dead relative and decides to leave her fast-paced life in New York City for a more bucolic existence in Vermont.

    Co-written by Nancy Meyers with her then-husband Charles Shyer (who also directed the movie), Baby Boom provided a blueprint for every subsequent Nancy Meyers heroine (flustered but unsinkable white woman) and Nancy Meyers kitchen (huge). It was one of my favorite movies as a kid (honestly, it still is), and as such I interacted with it purely as a romantic comedy: I loved watching Keaton strut around in fabulous camel-hair coats and belted Donna Karan power suits, I loved watching her move to a 62-acre Vermont estate, and I loved watching her fall for a large-animal veterinarian played by Sam Shepard.

    It was only much later, as an adult who had spent years writing about food, that I realized what else Baby Boom was: an uncannily accurate blueprint for the popular narrative surrounding the artisanal food movement of the late aughts. Specifically the one in which a burned-out corporate drone abandons their fast-paced career for the simpler, more honest life of an artisanal food entrepreneur, finding salvation and work-life balance in the process.

    At the beginning of Baby Boom, Keaton’s character, J.C. Wiatt, has (a voice-over informs us) “a corner office at the corner of 58th and Park” and makes six figures a year as some kind of consultant at a firm that also employs James Spader. She and her live-in lover (played by Harold Ramis) co-own their co-op, collect African art, and have “separate but equal” IRA accounts. “One would take it for granted,” we’re told, “that a woman like this has it all.” But when the baby arrives out of nowhere (well, from England), everything changes. J.C. is late for work and often distracted. Her partner leaves her. And her (male) boss gives her prized Food Chain account to James Spader and demotes J.C. to a dog chow account, telling her she’s “gone soft.”

    And so 56 minutes into the film, J.C. packs up the baby and moves to a 200-year-old Vermont estate she buys sight unseen. It has a pond, a barn, and fruit orchards, and it’s falling apart. But as J.C. frets about money and her total lack of personal life, she also starts making applesauce from the fruit in her orchards — “it gives me something to do while it snows,” she explains to a friend. J.C. makes so much of it that she soon starts selling it to the local general store. One day, a group of vacationing New York yuppies (including a very young Chris Noth), decides to buy two dozen jars on the spot. “Gail, look at this gourmet baby food,” one of them shrieks. “I can’t believe nobody’s come up with this before!” The next thing you know, J.C. is the owner of a business called Country Baby.

    Success happens quickly, and in the form of a montage: After being turned down by a few store owners, J.C. begins selling the applesauce from a table in the town square. We see money change hands, and then a whole Country Baby catalog, and then boxes stamped with “Made in Vermont” shipped across the country. We see dollar bills raining over various American city skylines, a manufacturing facility, newspaper articles (“Country Baby Boosts Local Harvest” blares one), and a photo shoot for an Entrepreneur cover story headlined “Is It the Gerber of the ’90s?” All of this appears to happen before the next summer rolls around; the baby is still in diapers by the time J.C.’s former employers come weaseling around to try to persuade her to sell the company to Food Chain for $3 million in cash (almost $8 million today). “We’d like to see Country Baby on every supermarket shelf in America!” they tell her.

    But despite the promise of riches and vindication (“I’m back,” she says to her reflection in the bathroom mirror), J.C. decides not to sell. “I’m not the tiger lady anymore. There’s a crib in my office and a mobile over my desk and I really like that,” she tells the conference room full of men. “I don’t want to have to make those sacrifices and the bottom line is nobody should have to.” So back to Vermont and the baby and Sam Shepard she goes, accompanied by a blousy, saxophone-heavy soundtrack.

    In reviewing Baby Boom, Roger Ebert noted that “the film is careful never to confront the Keaton character with any of the real messiness of the world, such as poverty, illness and catastrophe… Baby Boom makes no effort to show us real life.”

    You could say the same for many of the stories told about any number of the artisan food companies a decade or so ago; whether they were about jammers, picklers, or lavishly bearded chocolatiers, the narrative was often a fermented brew of triumph and whimsy, one that revolved around a hard-working, innovative (usually) white person with stars in their eyes and a stall at the Brooklyn Flea. Sure, there were growing pains and bumps in the road, but they added texture to the story of rustic striving. As it did for J.C., success appeared to come quickly: one day you were fermenting kombucha in a basement, the next you had your picture in the New York Times. And, of course, selling out to a corporate overlord was not an acceptable option — the point was to stay true to yourself and your ideals.

    Few attempts were made to widen the lens to include the broader cultural and socioeconomic conditions that determined who came to prominence and succeeded in the movement, much less the “real messiness” attending the question of who could afford to buy what its artisans were selling. There were too many old-timey fonts and wee hand-crafted batches of lovage soda syrup obscuring the view; it was only later, as the movement fractured, evolved, and became absorbed into various corporate entities, that the romance yielded to clarity.

    Of course, Baby Boom is a romance, to say nothing of a fantasy, and it doesn’t pretend to be otherwise. I’m glad it’s not a documentary or Ken Loach film. But it’s telling how precisely cinematic fantasy mapped itself onto real life two decades later, and how it continues to do so, both in the way that brands small and large tell their stories and in the eagerness of many consumers to take those stories at face value. Who wouldn’t want to believe that everyone gets to live happily ever after in some sort of semi-agrarian utopia with their finances and sense of self intact? Just like any good artisan, Meyers knew what she was selling, and how to package it accordingly.

    Richard Gere and Diana Keaton starred in the rom-com Maybe I Do. Let's watch the trailer! – Poster

    Richard Gere and Diana Keaton starred in the rom-com Maybe I Do. Let's watch the trailer! – Poster

    December 20, 2022

    The romantic comedy genre begins to resurrect

    The trailer for the romantic comedy with Diana Keaton, Richard Gere, Susan Sarandon, Emma Roberts, Luke Bracey and William H. Macy has been released online.

    The story is about a couple of lovers (played by Roberts and Bracey) who want to get married. Deciding it's time to invite their parents over for dinner and introduce them, the couple discover that they already know each other well. This discovery becomes a turning point and questions arise: will the dinner go smoothly, will Michelle and Allen be able to finally get married? nine0003

    Filmed by producer Michael Jacobs, for whom the project was the first full-length directorial work. "Maybe I Do" will be released on on January 27, 2023 .

    Richard Gere and Diane Keaton have already worked on the same film set. In 1977, the movie Looking for Mr. Goodbar was released. The plot tells how a school teacher, trying to free herself from the moral and sexual complexes imposed on her in a puritanical family, leaves her parents' house and begins to live for her own pleasure. nine0003

    • Persons

      Richard Gir

    Collection "Posters"

    The best films about love and New Year

    of little -known films of great directors, shot for television

    The best domestic films

    Best foreign films about New Year


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    This is an opportunity to tell a multi-million audience about it and increase attendance

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    April 22, 2019 Likbez Movie

    The laughter of the actor in the image of the Joker is simply impossible to forget.

    Jack Nicholson has won three Oscars with 12 nominations and has starred in directors such as Michelangelo Antonioni, Stanley Kubrick, Milos Forman, Tim Burton and Martin Scorsese.

    Although Nicholson sometimes received obscenely large fees for his work, the actor always believed that creativity was much more important than money. Therefore, he chose difficult roles that tested his skills. nine0003

    1. Easy Rider

    Easy Rider

    • USA, 1969.
    • Road movie.
    • Duration: 94 minutes.
    • IMDb: 7.4.

    Two idealistic bikers Wyatt and Billy (Peter Fonda and Dennis Hopper) travel the southern US in search of freedom. Friends meet a philosophizing lawyer, George (Jack Nicholson) - the same representative of the lost generation, like themselves.

    "Easy Rider" is the directorial debut of the cult figure of American cinema Dennis Hopper. The picture became a symbol of the breakdown of American society in the era of the Vietnam War and marked the beginning of the road movie genre. nine0003

    Jack Nicholson received his first Oscar nomination for his role in Easy Rider. His character is looking for a middle ground between the escapism of Wyatt and Billy and a reality in which one must inevitably obey the system.

    Watch on iTunes →
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  • Road movie, drama.
  • Duration: 98 minutes.
  • IMDb: 7.5. nine0024

    Robert Dupy (Jack Nicholson) is an aspiring pianist from an intelligent family. He gives up his secluded privileged life and leaves for California. There, the hero works in the oil field and lives with his girlfriend, Reiette (Karen Black), a waitress. One day, Robert learns that his father is seriously ill, and together with Rayette goes to Washington to finally visit his family.

    The film became the starting point for the formation of American independent cinema along with Easy Rider. The picture finally consolidated the star status of Jack Nicholson, bringing the actor another Oscar nomination. nine0003

    Watch on iTunes →
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  • Road movie, buddy movie, tragicomedy.
  • Duration: 103 minutes.
  • IMDb: 7.6.
  • Two U.S. Navy sailors, Billy Baddusky (Jack Nicholson) and Richard Mulhall (Otis Young), have to deliver recruit Randy Quaid to prison. The latter was caught stealing $40 from a donation box. nine0003

    Eighteen-year-old Randy, facing 8 years in prison, hasn't really had time to enjoy life. And Billy intends to give the guy a real man's farewell to make Randy's last days in the wild unforgettable.

    Critics admiringly accepted the film directed by Hal Ashby - sharp social overtones and piercing acting did not leave anyone indifferent. "The Last Outfit" brought Nicholson another Oscar nomination and a Best Actor award at the Cannes Film Festival. nine0003

    Jack Nicholson still considers the role of Officer Baddusky the best of his career and used to be very worried that he did not receive an Oscar for this work.

    4. Chinatown


    • USA, 1974.
    • Neonoir.
    • Duration: 131 minutes.
    • IMDb: 6.2.

    This dark crime story takes place in Los Angeles in the 1930s. The protagonist Jake Gittes (Jack Nicholson) is a private detective passionately in love with his profession. One day, a mysterious lady asks Jake to expose her cheating husband. The detective willingly takes up the job, but during the investigation he realizes that everything is not as simple as it seemed to him. nine0003

    "Chinatown" is deservedly considered one of the best thrillers in the history of cinema and in the career of director Roman Polanski. Jack Nicholson won a Golden Globe and a BAFTA for his role as Jake Gittes, as well as another Oscar nomination.

    In 1990, the actor moved to the director's chair and filmed a sequel to The Quarter called The Two Jakes, where he again played the role of detective Gittes. The film failed both commercially and artistically, flopping at the box office and garnering unflattering reviews. nine0003

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  • Road movie, thriller, drama.
  • Duration: 119 minutes.
  • IMDb: 7.6.
  • Journalist David Locke comes to northern Sahara to make a documentary, but the work is not going well. The hero has a severe depression caused by a crisis in professional and family life. When a hotelmate suddenly dies, David fakes his own death to finally be released from his obligations. nine0003

    The last film in Michelangelo Antonioni's English-language trilogy (which also includes Blow Up and Zabriskie Point) was a hit at the box office. But today the picture is considered one of the best works of the director.

    Jack Nicholson has long dreamed of working with the great Antonioni and considers their joint film one of his favorites. He also claimed that he was the only actor who, in 25 years, found a common language with the director.

    6. One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest

    One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest

    • USA, 1975.
    • Drama.
    • Duration: 133 minutes.
    • IMDb: 8.7.

    Milos Forman's painting is a free adaptation of Ken Kesey's novel of the same name. The film tells about the tragic collision of the individual and the system, which, instead of treating patients, exacerbates their condition.

    Events unfold in 1963. Criminal Randle McMurphy (Jack Nicholson), who raped a fifteen-year-old girl, is brought to a psychiatric clinic for examination. A new patient is unhappy with the rigorous routine of head nurse Mildred Ratched (Louise Fletcher). The hero actively defends the rights of the inhabitants of the house of sorrow. nine0003

    The picture brought Jack Nicholson an Oscar for Best Actor, a Golden Globe, a BAFTA and an award from the US National Board of Film Critics.

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    7. The Shining

    The Shining

    • USA, UK, 1980.
    • Thriller, horror film.
    • Duration: 146 minutes.
    • IMDb: 8.4.

    Writer Jack Torrance (Jack Nicholson) takes a job as a caretaker at the Overlook Hotel, which is empty in winter, to work on a new novel in peace and solitude. Together with his wife Wendy (Shelley Duvall) and son Danny (Danny Lloyd), he will live in a creepy hotel, where inexplicable and frightening events will very soon occur. nine0003

    Stanley Kubrick's great film, which was repeatedly recognized as one of the best films in history, hopelessly failed at the box office in the year of release and claimed two Golden Raspberries.

    Stephen King was also not enthusiastic about Kubrick's adaptation of his novel. The writer did not like the changes in the plot and the unsuitable, in his opinion, actors.

    The famous line "Here comes Johnny" was not originally in the script - this is an improvisation by Jack Nicholson. The actor borrowed the sonorous phrase from the famous TV program The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. nine0003

    Later, the iconic scene of cutting through the door with an ax turned into a meme, which is often used to joke about someone's unexpected appearance.

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    8. The Postman Always Rings Twice

    The Postman Always Rings Twice

    • USA, Germany, 1981.
    • Crime film, drama, thriller, melodrama.
    • Duration: 122 minutes.
    • IMDb: 6.6.

    The fourth film adaptation of the novel of the same name by American writer James Cain tells the story of a tramp Frank Chambers (Jack Nicholson) and the seductive wife of a roadside cafe owner Cora Smith (Jessica Lange). The lovers plan to get rid of Cora's husband. nine0003

    In total, Jack Nicholson starred in six films directed by Bob Rafelson, including The Leader (1968), Five Easy Pieces (1970), King Marvin Gardens (1972), Men's Trouble (1992) and Blood and wine" (1996).

    9. The Witches of Eastwick

    The Witches of Eastwick

    • USA, 1987.
    • Comedy, fantasy.
    • Duration: 118 minutes.
    • IMDb: 6.5.

    In the center of the plot are young women Alex (Cher), Jane (Susan Sarandon) and Sookie (Michelle Pfeiffer) waiting for the best man in the world. One day, the perfect boyfriend Daryl Van Horn (Jack Nicholson) appears in their town of Eastwick. He methodically wins the hearts of each of the three ladies, until the girls realize that the strange events taking place are the work of Daryl, who is not at all as good as he seemed. nine0003

    Prior to The Witches of Eastwick, Jack Nicholson, who had already won two Oscars (the other for Best Supporting Actor in James Brooks's melodrama "Tender Language"), had no opportunity to show his comedic potential. But hardly anyone could play a fiend of evil better than the most sophisticated bad guy in Hollywood.

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  • Drama.
  • Duration: 144 minutes.
  • IMDb: 6.8.
  • The action takes place in America during the Great Depression. Once a beloved baseball star, Francis Phelan (Jack Nicholson) is now a battered homeless alcoholic. The protagonist returns to his hometown, where he experienced terrible events twenty years ago. There, Francis meets his former lover Helen Archer (Meryl Streep), who also sank below nowhere and was hopelessly ill. Now they have to go through new suffering and loss. nine0003

    The first joint project between Jack Nicholson and Meryl Streep was the comedy Jealousy (1986). A year later, they again starred together in the social drama Thistle. For this picture, Nicholson and Streep received an Oscar nomination.

    11. Batman


    • USA, 1989.
    • Superhero action movie.
    • Duration: 126 minutes.
    • IMDb: 7.6.

    District Attorney Harvey Dent (Billy Dee Williams) and Police Commissioner James Gordon (Pat Hingle) try to stop the rampant crime in Gotham, but in vain. The mysterious hero in a black cloak comes to the aid of the city - Batman (Michael Keaton), under the mask of which the billionaire Bruce Wayne is hiding. nine0003

    Reporter Vicki Vale (Kim Basinger) is determined to find out Batman's identity. Meanwhile, a dangerous psychopath known as the Joker (Jack Nicholson) shows up in town. This is the boss of the criminal world, who wants to destroy the national hero.

    Tim Burton's iconic film would not have been complete without an equally iconic villain. Jack Nicholson created a truly impressive image of the Joker, whose laugh is simply impossible to forget.

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    12 As Good as It Gets

    As Good as It Gets

    • USA, 1997
    • Comedy.
    • Duration: 139 minutes.
    • IMDb: 7.7.

    Successful New York writer Melvin Udell (Jack Nicholson) suffers from obsessive-compulsive disorder and therefore lives according to a strict routine. Others can not stand Melvin because of his oddities and bad temper, and he reciprocates. But the measured life of the protagonist ends when he begins to take care of his neighbor's dog, who ended up in the hospital. nine0003

    Nicholson received his third Oscar for his role in James Brooks' romantic tragicomedy, which he dedicated to his late A Few Good Men (1992) co-star JT Walsh.

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    13. Love by the rules and without

    Something's Gotta Give

    • USA, 2003.
    • Comedy, melodrama.
    • Duration: 128 minutes.
    • IMDb: 6.7.

    The protagonist Harry Sanborn (Jack Nicholson) is an aging womanizer. His date with another young charmer ended in a heart attack, and even before the eyes of Erica (Diane Keaton), the mother of his new passion. Harry finds himself alone with an attractive lady of his age and suddenly realizes that he really likes her. But Erica already has a fan - a young and handsome doctor Julian Mercer (Keanu Reeves).

    Director Nancy Meyers also worked on the film's script. And she wrote it specifically for Jack Nicholson and Diane Keaton. nine0003

    The commercially successful film made three times its production budget, and Jack Nicholson was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Comedy Actor.

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    14. Departed

    The Departed

    • USA, 2006.
    • Crime film, drama, detective, thriller.
    • Duration: 151 minutes.
    • IMDb: 8.5.

    Irish mobster Frank Costello (Jack Nicholson) takes a ten-year-old boy named Colin Sullivan under his wing. A few years later, Sullivan (Matt Damon) becomes his man on the police force. He is assigned to find a spy, which he himself is. At the same time, police officer Billy Costigan (Leonardo DiCaprio), a former classmate of Sullivan's, works undercover and successfully infiltrates Costello's entourage. nine0003

    At first, Nicholson didn't want to do The Departed, but changed his mind after talking to director Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio. The actor later explained that at some point he began to work too much in comedies, and he again wanted to play the bad guy. So in the filmography of Jack Nicholson, another charismatic villain appeared.

    For his portrayal of crime boss Frank Costello, Jack Nicholson received a Golden Globe nomination for Best Supporting Actor. nine0003

    15. Haven't played the box yet

    The Bucket List

    • USA, 2007.
    • Tragicomedy.
    • Duration: 93 minutes.
    • IMDb: 7.4.

    Two completely different elderly men - the intelligent auto mechanic Carter Chambers (Morgan Freeman) and the expressive billionaire Edward Cole (Jack Nicholson) - share a terrible diagnosis: cancer.

    Learn more