«‎mkv» When Harry Met Sally... Watch Stream

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Correspondent: Hayley Daniels

Biography: Comedian, Person-Lady, Star, Sassy Witch, Taco Enthusiast, and General Weirdo. ~UT Austin MFA Screenwriting~

/ country - USA / Runtime - 95 min / release year - 1989 / Audience score - 183011 vote / Average rating - 8,5 of 10. Just read the book and loved it now need to see this movie.


Harry und Sally Watch stream new. I heard that people in England discovered the letter of resignation is not the same as the letter of employment.


Harry und sally watch streaming. Harry und Sally Watch stream.nbcolympics. Fantastic screenplay! Never forget the writer! Cos I am a writer myself. I'm crying. I just saw my story, but I'm still waiting for him to come back... Edit Summaries Harry and Sally have known each other for years, and are very good friends, but they fear sex would ruin the friendship. Harry and Sally meet when she gives him a ride to New York after they both graduate from the University of Chicago. The film jumps through their lives as they both search for love, but fail, bumping into each other time and time again. Finally a close friendship blooms between them, and they both like having a friend of the opposite sex. But then they are confronted with the problem: "Can a man and a woman be friends, without sex getting in the way? " Harry and Sally first meet as they finish college in Chicago and spend 18 hours together in a car headed to New York. They don't quite hit off, particularly after Harry opines that a man and a woman can never be just friends because he'll always want to have sex with her. Over the next 10 years, they occasionally meet and soon do in fact become fast friends. They share the intimate details of their lives - hopes, dreams, failures and successes - and in the process also fall in love. It's not evident that will be able to sustain their relationship once they sleep together however. Rob Reiner's romantic comedy When Harry Met Sally stars Billy Crystal and Meg Ryan as the title pair. The film opens with the two strangers, both newly graduated from the University of Chicago, share a car trip from Chicago to New York, where they are both going to make their way. During the trip, they discuss aspects of their characters and their lives, eventually deciding it is impossible for men and women to be "just friends. " They arrive in New York and go their separate ways. They meet a few years later on an airplane and Harry reveals he is married. They meet again at a bookstore a few years after that where Harry reveals he is now divorced. From that point on, the two form a friendship. Eventually their closeness results in their respective best friends (played by Carrie Fisher and Bruno Kirby) meeting and falling in love with each other. At a New Year's Eve party Harry and Sally confront the complex tangle of emotions they feel for each other. Spanning a long decade of inconclusive debates and logical arguments on the ever-present question of whether men and women can be just friends, the successful political consultant, Harry Burns, and the New York City journalist, Sally Albright, still haven't found the answer. Against the backdrop of a strictly platonic friendship peppered with intense love/hate moments, Harry and Sally stubbornly refuse to accept that they are the perfect match, even though they love to banter when they are not bickering. Now, after all this time, they still find themselves before this complex ongoing problem. Will the best friends stop denying the pure magnetism that prevailed ever since Harry met Sally? Spoilers The synopsis below may give away important plot points. Synopsis 1977. Harry Burns (Billy Crystal) and Sally Albright (Meg Ryan) share a long car ride from the University of Chicago to their new, post-graduation lives in NYC. En route, they discuss whether a man and a woman can be friends, without sex getting in the way. Concluding that they cannot be friends, they part ways upon their arrival. 1982. Sally and Harry share a plane flight. Sally is now in a relationship with Joe (Steven Ford), while Harry is about to get married to Helen (Harley Kozak). Once again, Harry explains why men and women can't be friends, even if they're in relationships with other people. They part ways again once the flight is over. 1987. Sally tells her friends, Marie (Carrie Fisher) and Alice (Lisa Jane Persky), that she and Joe broke up; while Harry tells his friend Jess (Bruno Kirby) that Helen has left him. Harry and Sally meet again in a bookstore, and over dinner discuss their lives. Harry is surprised to realize he has a "woman friend", and they go on to have late-night phone conversations (about Casablanca, for example, and whether Ingrid Bergman should have stayed with Humphry Bogart at the end of the movie), visit museums, and so on. Sally feels uncomfortable telling Harry she is dating again, but he encourages her to do so, and tells her about his dates. They discuss his relationships with women, and Sally fakes an orgasm at a diner, to prove to him that it can be done, after which another customer (director Rob Reiner's mom, Estelle Reiner) orders "what she's having". Over dinner, Harry tries to match Sally to Jesse, while Sally tries to match Harry to Marie. Marie and Jesse end up together. Four months later, Harry and Sally are shopping for Jesse and Marie's upcoming wedding when they bump into Harry's ex-wife. Later, we learn that Sally is now dating Julian (Franc Luz), while Harry is dating Emily (Tracy Reiner), but when Sally learns that her ex-boyfriend, Joe, is getting married, she calls Harry in the middle of the night. He comes over to comfort her, and they end up having sex. Not sure how to handle the situation, Harry and Sally grow apart. At Jesse and Marie's wedding they have a fight, but later, at a New Year's Eve party, Harry comes over and tells Sally that he loves her. They kiss and later get married.

Harry und Sally Watch stream. It's my first time to see the movie and I like it very much. When Harry first met Sally, Harry was attracted by Sally. However, Sally did not like him and even hated him. For such a relationship, or maybe no relationship built between them, you can't imagine they can became lover and eventually getting married. The story was very romantic. When they were friends, they talked everything, they shared, they accepted, understood and respected each other. I think it's very important for creating a harmonize relationship. I think this elements for creating a harmonize relationship are not limited between friends, they also apply to lover, couple, parents & children.

Harry und Sally Watch. Harry und Sally Watch streaming. When you realize you want to spend the rest of your life with somebody, you want it to start as soon as possible! Tag your special someone below and take that person to the movies on December 3rd to see When Harry Met Sally on the big screen celebrating its 30th anniversary! Reserve your seats here: It looks like you may be having problems playing this video. If so, please try restarting your browser. Close When Harry met Sally is the best movie ever! So relatable and so awesome! Timeless… forever and ever... and ever! ❤❤❤ See More I truly love watching this movies. I have been watching this movie for years and will continue to wa... tch and share it. My own daughter has been watching this since she was 4 and she is 21 and it still resonates with the youth of today. See More Excellent movie and actors. It’s the perfect time to FALL in love with #WhenHarryMetSally. Who is that one person you'd ride 9 extras floors for? Celebrate her and the other mothers in your life! Did you marry your best friend? Celebrate her and the other mothers in your life!

Ready for the meet-cute? Sally Albright meets Harry Burns when the two of them drive from college at the University of Chicago to New York City to start their new lives. They spend the trip bickering like an old married couple. Their main point of contention? Harry's belief that men and women can't be friends because sex will always get in the way. Sally begs to differ. After eighteen hours in a yellow station wagon, they part ways in Greenwich Village. "Have a nice life! " Five years later, Sally's boyfriend is seeing her off at the airport. They run into Harry, who's on Sally's flight. While traveling, Harry and Sally get to talking—okay, bickering—about Harry's confirmed belief that men and women can't be friends, mainly, before parting ways once again… … until five years later, when they run into each other at a bookstore. Newly divorced, Harry seems a bit sadder, but also a bit nicer. He and Sally get to talking; she just ended her relationship, too. They agree to become friends. And they do. They live the ultimate friendship for a while: they can say anything to each other. They watch TV together over the phone. Harry helps Sally get a Christmas tree. They karaoke together. Basically, they're everyone's dream besties. That is, until they sleep together. Yeah, that doesn't go so well. The morning after, Harry bails, a bit freaked, and Sally's clearly hurt. The two don't talk for weeks, finally reuniting at their friends' wedding, where they get into a knockdown, drag-out, Sally-slaps-Harry fight. Looks like Harry was right—men and women can't be friends, because sex will always get in the way. Best friendship: kaput. Harry calls Sally, oh, a dozen times. He wants to apologize, but she just won't pick up the stinkin' phone. When she finally does, he invites her to be his date on New Year's, but she says no dice: "I'm not your consolation prize. " Cut to New Year's Eve. Harry's alone, and pretending he's not miserable. Sally's out with her friends and not even bothering to pretend she's not miserable. As he meanders through the empty streets of New York, Harry realizes something: he's in love with Sally. He rushes to the party, and just as the clock strikes midnight, the two reunite. Harry gives her the skinny: he loves her, he wants to be with her, and that's that. After a wee bit of protesting, Sally returns his affections and the two kiss—like ya do at the end of a rom com. No more hemming and hawing. These two get their happily ever after. Scene 1 Scene 1 Wait. Where's Billy Crystal? On screen, an old couple tells the story of how they met, presumably to an off-screen interviewer. The man was sitting in a restaurant when a beautiful girl walked in. He turned to his friend and said, "you see that girl? I'm going to marry her. " And he did. Two weeks later. "Fifty years later, and we're still married. " Ain't that nice? Scene 2 Scene 2 It's 1977 at the University of Chicago. A couple—Billy Crystal and his on-screen girlfriend—exchanges I-love-yous and starts making out... rather vigorously. A blonde in a Farrah Fawcett do—that would be Meg Ryan—pulls up in a car and ahems them to attention. The brunette introduces the blonde—Sally—to her boyfriend, Harry. Harry offers to take "the first shift, " but Sally declines and tells him to pop his gear in the trunk. Looks like these two strangers are going on a road trip. After a lovey-dovey goodbye, interrupted by a not-so-accidental honk from Sally, Harry hops in. The two drive through the gates and head out on the road. Scene 3 Scene 3 Sally says she's got it figured out. "It" being their road trip schedule. We're getting the sense she's a bit of a control freak. She's telling Harry about her plan when he starts rummaging around the backseat and pulls out a bunch of grapes. He's not exactly a neat eater, and Sally seems a little disgusted. They've got 18 hours to kill before they hit New York, so Harry wants to hear the story of Sally's life. He finds out that she's headed to New York so she can go to journalism school and become a reporter and have stuff, you know, happen to her. Harry doesn't seem to think this is the best idea. He wonders what it would be like if nothing ever happened to Sally and she dies alone in New York. Um, depressing. That's what it would be like. Harry has a dark side, it seems. Sally claims she does, too, but we can tell that's probably not true. Basically she's a happy person—so sue her. Harry's all, "do you ever think about death? " He does—for hours, days. We're betting Sally doesn't think about death, well, ever. One thing she does think is that all this negativity is going to ruin his life. Scene 4 Scene 4 A few hours later, the pair is arguing about Casablanca. We thought everyone pretty much agreed on the awesomeness of that movie, but Harry and Sally have found a point of contention: they totally disagree on the ending. Sally thinks the ending makes sense—she wouldn't want to be married to some guy who owns a bar in Casablanca, even if that guy happened to be Humphrey Bogart. Harry thinks that makes no sense. Who wants to live in a passionless marriage? Oh, wait. Harry knows why Sally likes the ending: she hasn't had any good sex in her life. Well, that's a big assumption. Sally begs to differ, and accidentally announces that fact to the diner they've just walked into. It's awkward. Harry pushes it. With whom did she allegedly have such great sex? Sheldon, that's who. Harry's skeptical that a guy with a name like Sheldon could have great sex with Sally. (Sorry, Sheldons of the world. The views expressed by Harry to not represent those held by Shmoop. Or Sally, for that matter. ) The two are interrupted by a waitress, who takes their orders. Harry wants a "number 3, " while Sally's order is a bit more… persnickety. She's got all kinds of very specific requests. Harry looks at her like she's got an elephant trunk growing out of her forehead. He wants to know why she broke up with Sheldon. After demurring a bit, Sally tells him it was because "he was very jealous, and I had these days-of-the-week underpants. " It's really only something you can understand if you watch the scene, so here you go. Scene 5 Scene 5 A few minutes later, they've finished their meal, and Sally is splitting the bill. Harry's staring at her. Uh oh. He tells her she's very attractive. At first, Sally's flattered, and then it hits her: he's hitting on her. Or at least that's what she thinks. Harry denies it. "Can't a man say a woman is attractive without it being a come-on? " He tries to take it back, but according to Sally, it's already out there. They've got to let it lie. Harry has never let a thing lie in his life. He invites her to spend the night in the hotel. Sally tells him that they're just going to be friends, but Harry says no dice. See, according to Harry, "men and women can't be friends because the sex part always gets in the way. " Surprise, surprise: Sally disagrees. She's got tons of dude friends. Yeah, who all want to sleep with you, Harry says. Guess we can't be friends then, Sally says. The next day, the two arrive in New York and part ways in Greenwich Village. They shake hands, tell each other to "have a nice life, " and that's about it. End of movie. Wait. That can't be right… Scene 6 Scene 6 We cut away to another adorable old couple. The woman tells us that they fell in love in high school. But they split up because his parents moved away. Star-crossed lovers, much? Ah, but he never forgot her. Thirty-four years later, he saw her on the street in New York City. They looked at each other, and it was "just as if not a single day had gone by. " Swoon. Scene 7 Scene 7 Five years later, and we're at the airport. Sally is making out with a handsome blonde man. Harry hustles by and recognizes… the man. His name's Joe. Sally's relieved he didn't notice her. She gives Joe the skinny on their disastrous road trip. "It was the longest night of my life. " Thinking back, she remembers what he said about the fact that men and women can't be friends. She wants to know if Joe thinks the same. As they part ways, Joe drops the L-bomb and she says it back. Looks like these two are serious. Sally's still swooning from the I-love-you exchange as she sits on the plane. Harry's head pops up over the seat as he's trying to scope her out. He can't quite place her. And then she orders her drink. It's exactly as persnickety as her diner order, and it all comes flooding back. "University of Chicago, " Harry says. He switches places with Sally's seat partner so the two can chat, much to Sally's annoyance. Harry starts to ask about her life. He knows she and Joe have been together about a month, and tells her how he knows: because Joe is still willing to take her to the airport. He wants to know if the two are going to get married. Sally demurs. But he sees an opening and he tells her that he's getting married. Sally seems frankly amazed that he found someone willing to marry him: "It's just so optimistic of you, Harry. " She's happy he's embracing life, but Harry tells her the real reason he's getting hitched: he's tired of the dating life. He's really tired of doing the "white man's overbite. " The plane lands and the two run into each other on a moving walkway as they head out of the airport. Harry invites her to dinner—just as friends, of course. Sally calls him out: didn't he once say that men and women can't be friends? Harry assures her that they can—if they're both involved in relationships. No wait, that won't work either, he realizes. So where does that leave them? Absolutely nowhere, folks. Sally says her goodbyes and hustles down the walkway. Scene 8 Scene 8 Let's meet some more old folks, shall we? The man tells us that they were married forty years ago—for three years. And then they got divorced. Then he married someone else. Divorced. Then someone else. Divorce. Then they ran into each other at a funeral, of all places. He couldn't take his eyes off her. They went for coffee, and a month later they got hitched again, 35 years to the day after their first marriage. The man smiles at her. Scene 9 Scene 9 Another five years have passed. Sally's sitting at an outdoor cafe with two of her female friends, talking about boyz. One of them—played by Princess Leia, oops we mean Carrie Fisher—is complaining about how her boyfriend is never gonna leave his wife. Then Sally drops the bomb: she and Joe broke up. But she's not that upset. Marie whips out her Rolodex filled with men. She's wants to set Sally up with someone. This gal moves fast. Sally doesn't want to date anyone. She's just not interested in a "transitional man. " But Marie thinks she should act fast. Scene 10 Scene 10 We're at a football game and the crowd is doing the wave. Everyone, that is, except Harry and his friend. ( Good for them. ) Harry tells his friend—that would be Jess, played by Bruno Kirby—that his wife Helen left him. Yep, Harry's getting divorced. It turns out the two were having some problems. Helen mentioned that she wanted a trial separation. They had barely agreed to that when the movers showed up at the door. They'd been booked for a week. So she had been planning this. And as it turns out, it's all a lie. Helen fell in love with a tax attorney, like ya do, and she moved in with him. So much for Harry being madly in love. Scene 11 Scene 11 Marie and Sally are in a bookstore, talking about Marie's married boyfriend. He just dropped over a hundred bucks on lingerie for his wife. The dude is clearly not leaving her. Marie knows it, but she doesn't seem to want to believe it. Then Marie notices a man staring at Sally. Lo and behold, it's Harry. Just when Sally's dismissing the encounter because Harry never remembers her, Harry walks up and says "Sally Albright. " Harry seems different somehow. He's being, well, nice. When he asks after her, Sally tells him that she and Joe parted ways. Harry confesses that he's getting divorced. Harry wants to know what happened. Scene 12 Scene 12 Harry and Sally are at lunch, chatting up a storm. Sally tells the story of the big break up. She and Joe used to be happy together because they thought they had it made—they weren't married, had no kids, and could do, well, whatever they wanted. Including sex on the kitchen floor. Well, they could have, anyway. And everyone they knew who did get married definitely didn't have the time or inclination for sexytimes and romantic adventures. But Sally realized that their life wasn't the big fantasy they thought it was. She wanted marriage. And kids. The whole shebang. Joe? Not so much. And that, folks, was the end of that. Sally swears she feels fine. She's totally over him. Harry's super impressed at how healthy she sounds. The two walk outside after lunch and exchange some banter. Harry confesses he didn't like her very much the first time they met. Ditto, says Sally. Harry apologizes for being a jerk all those years ago on their road trip, and Sally asks him to dinner—as friends, of course. Looks like Harry's old adage about friendships with the opposite sex is being disproven… Scene 13 Scene 13 We meet yet another old couple. They adorably tell their story, all while talking over each other. These two had a whole bunch of near-misses. They were born in the same hospital and grew up right near each other. They even worked in the same building. But they never met. So wait, how are they together? They met in an elevator at the Ambassador Hotel in Chicago, of all places. And he rode up nine extra floors just to keep talking to her. How's that for a meet-cute? Scene 14 Scene 14 We're treated to a montage of sorts. While Harry and Sally go about their daily business, we hear a voiceover of a typical phone conversation between the two. We see them at work, eating lunch, hanging out at home, and running errands together. On the phone, they discuss Casablanca —they're watching together, but alone, in their respective apartments. Harry calls out Sally for saying she agrees with Ingrid Bergman choosing Victor Lazlo in the end. She denies ever saying it. Roll the tape, folks. She totally did—all those years ago on the road trip. Harry drops it, and the two move onto a different topic. Harry's not in a good place after the divorce. He's not sleeping and he's totally down in the dumps. Sally admits she went to bed at 7:30 the other night, but she swears she's not depressed. She doesn't miss Joe. Not even a little. Harry, on the other hand, misses Helen like whoa. The last scene of Casablanca comes on, and the two watch as Ingrid Bergman breaks poor Bogey's heart. Harry praises Ingrid Bergman for being low-maintenance. A total LM. Sally wants to know if she's low-maintenance or high-maintenance, and Harry tells her she's the worst kind of woman: Sally thinks she's low-maintenance, but really she's high-maintenance. We mean, we've seen her order, right? As the movie— Casablanca, not When Harry Met Sally —draws to a close, the two say goodnight and Harry tells Sally he plans to stay up and moan all night. Which he does. Scene 15 Scene 15 Harry and Sally are strolling the streets of New York and discuss sex dreams. Sally shares her one and only sexual fantasy: a nameless, faceless man rips off all her clothes. And… scene. Harry's unimpressed. Cut to the Met—in the Ancient Egypt room. Harry decides to talk in a weird accent, and makes Sally repeat after him: "waiter, there is too much pepper on my paprikash. But I would be proud to partake of your pecan pie. " In the same voice, he asks her to the movies. He makes a joke about her having a hot date, but as it turns out, she actually does. He drops the accent—and his guard. He thinks it's great that she has a date. Then he tells her to wear a skirt. She looks good in skirts. Sally thinks it's time for Harry to get back in the dating saddle, but he disagrees. Poor Harry isn't ready yet. Scene 16 Scene 16 Cut to the two of them discussing their dates. Neither one went well. Sally's date actually used a strand of her hair as floss. Yeah, you read that right. Harry's date wasn't the problem. It was that she went to Michigan State, which reminded him of Helen, and he lost his marbles. Sally tries to find solace in the fact that this just takes a long time. It might be ages before they're each able to sleep with someone new. Well, not so much, says Harry. He still slept with his date, despite the fact that he had a full-blown panic attack over dinner. Scene 17 Scene 17 Harry and Jess are in some batting cages, practicing their swings. Jess doesn't get it: how can Harry be friends with Sally, who's a woman? He thinks Harry has subconsciously friendzoned himself in order to sabotage his own happiness. The idea being, he should just be with Sally. Harry, on the other hand, is proud of himself. He likes that he can say anything to Sally—he's not trying to impress her. There's no taboo subject between them. Hmm. They actually do sound like friends, don't they? Scene 18 Scene 18 Appropriately, the movie cuts to Harry and Sally having a rather illicit conversation over diner food. Harry's describing how he can sleep with a woman and then ditch her before the morning. For her part, Sally thinks that makes him "a human affront to all women. " Harry's all—hey, they're not complaining. And he knows because they… [insert suggestive hand gesture]. Sally calls him out—how does Harry know that the women he sleeps with aren't faking their— ahem —pleasure at his performance? Harry swears he would know if they were. Sally's skeptical. But instead of hashing it out, she opts for a demonstration….. fakes an orgasm in a diner full of people. Harry just sort of stares at her: you done yet? Sally grabs a bite of her pie, and the lady at the table next to them says, "I'll have what she's having. " Scene 19 Scene 19 It's winter. In fact, it's New Years. A newly beardless Harry is scooting Sally around the dance floor. The two are clearly enjoying each other's company. The moment turns a little romantic as the two dance cheek to cheek. Their dance slows. Harry closes his eyes. They head out on the deck as midnight approaches and share a chaste kiss to celebrate the new year. Scene 20 Scene 20 Another day, another old couple. The woman tells the story: the two of them were counselors at neighboring boys' and girls' camps. They met at a camp dance. He introduced himself as "Ben Small, of the Coney Island Smalls. " And she says that's when she knew. Who can resist a Coney Island Small? Scene 21 Scene 21 Sally and Marie are hustling down a New York street at night. Marie confesses that she sent herself flowers from a fake "Jonathan" in order to make her married boyfriend jealous, in the hopes that might make him leave his wife. Which he's not going to do. Girl, get over it. As the two chat, we learn that Sally is trying to set up Marie with Harry. Then we cut to Harry and Jess, and we learn that Harry is trying to set up Jess with Sally. Jess is skeptical. Harry has said that Sally has a good personality, which must mean she's "not that attractive. " Dude. It's Meg Ryan. At dinner, we see that the two set-ups aren't going that great. An awkward silence ensues. And then something happens. Marie quotes Jess's article—to his face—not realizing that he wrote it. The two hit it off. After the date, Jess and Marie grab a cab together, leaving Harry and Sally alone together on the street. Well, at least the date was a success for two out of the four? Scene 22 Scene 22 Yet another old couple tells their love story. They lived in neighboring villages and had an arranged marriage. They weren't supposed to meet until the wedding day, but the groom wanted to know what she looked like, so he spied on her before the wedding. He liked what he saw, and agreed to marry her. And they've been married for 55 years. Scene 23 Scene 23 Harry and Sally are shopping at The Sharper Image. Apparently, they're buying something for Jess and Marie. It's been four months, so we can assume that Jess and Marie are now an item. Perhaps Harry and Sally are after a housewarming gift—or maybe even an engagement gift? Harry spies a karaoke machine and the two sing an impromptu duet of "Surrey with a Fringe on Top. " As Sally takes her solo, Harry freezes. He sees something. And it's not making him happy. It's his ex-wife—and she's coming this way. Plus she's got her new squeeze on her arm: Ira. Yep. It's about as awkward as you'd imagine. Harry swears he's "perfect, " and then says he thinks Helen looks like she's retaining water. Good one, Harry. Way to be. Scene 24 Scene 24 A few hours after the disastrous Sharper Image encounter, Harry and Sally arrive at Jess and Marie's place, armed with a plant. They're helping Jess and Marie move into their new apartment. Jess shows them the coffee table he likes—it's a wagon wheel. With a glass top. It's straight-up hideous. But Jess won't back down. As the two argue over furniture, Harry listens on, looking wistfully out the window. He compares them to him and Helen. They started off like this, too. All fun and games and silly fits over coffee tables. But down the line, it will all go to hell in a handbasket. Basically, he tells them that they're headed for a miserable divorce, just like him. He rushes outside. We guess that run-in with Helen really threw him for a loop. Sally marches outside to talk some sense into Harry. She tries to give him some advice, and he snaps at her. He doesn't understand how she never gets upset about Joe. He calls her out for not dating anyone else, and she doesn't see how that would prove she's over Joe. She rants at him a bit, and when she's done, Harry apologizes and the two hug. Out comes Jess with the wagon wheel coffee table. "Don't say a word. " Scene 25 Scene 25 The gang's at a party, playing pictionary. Sally furiously draws a baby and the party guests guess literally anything that could have to do with a baby, including a very emphatic "BABY FISH MOUTH! " from Jess. Best. Guess. Ever. Sally's date tells her it made perfect sense to him, and the two share a smooch while Harry looks on, perhaps a little jealous. As Sally heads to the kitchen to help Marie with the coffee, she sees Harry smooch his date, too. Do we detect some jealousy on her part as well? Marie and Sally chat in the kitchen, while Harry and Jess chat in the den. Sally thinks Harry's date is too young for him. Harry thinks Sally's date is too tall. Oh, when will these two crazy kids figure it out? Scene 26 Scene 26 Harry's at home reading a book. Sally calls. She's blubbering incoherently. It turns out Joe's getting married. And hoo boy is Sally a mess. She invites Harry in and tells him that Joe called her to let her know that he's tying the knot. So if she's over him, as she claims to be, why's she so upset? Well, it turns out she feels totally rejected. The whole reason she left Joe, after all, was that she wanted marriage—he didn't. But as it turns out, he did. He just didn't want to be married to Sally. Oof. That's gotta sting. Harry comforts her and gives her a hug. Then he kisses her—just a little peck. Then they hug some more. Then he kisses her again—just a little peck. But then Sally kisses Harry. And it's not just a peck. The scene cuts to the two of them in bed together, clearly post-coital. Harry looks like a deer in headlights. Sally looks like a deer on cloud nine. Yikes. She fetches some water from the kitchen, sighing and swooning all the way. When Sally comes back to bed, things are clearly awkward. They go to sleep, and when Sally wakes up, she finds Harry already dressed and headed for the door. They make plans for dinner later, and then he makes like a banana and splits. Pardon Harry's skid marks. Scene 27 Scene 27 Sally calls Marie. Right when Harry calls Jess. Marie and Jess are pumped that Harry and Sally have sealed the deal. They totally belong together. But both Harry and Sally confess that afterwards, things got weird. Jess and Marie are bummed, but understanding. They get off the phone as quickly as possible and snuggle each other gratefully. Scene 28 Scene 28 Harry and Sally go to dinner, both intending to tell the other that sleeping together was a mistake. They agree, but it's awkward, and it's clear something has broken between these two. Then they make like bunnies and… eat salad. Who doesn't love a good salad after a DTR? Scene 29 Scene 29 A few montagey scenes—of Harry and Jess talking and Sally and Marie chatting—tell us that some time has passed. And that means it's time for Jess and Marie's wedding. During the ceremony, there's clearly some tension between Harry and Sally, what with all the awkward eye contact they're making. And then comes the reception. It's ten kinds of terrible. Here's what goes down: Harry walks up to Sally and tries to make small talk. Sally's not having it. She doesn't want to talk. Harry wants to know why they can't get past it. It's been three weeks. Which, according to Sally, is not very long. Sally's frustrated because she thinks Harry is acting like it didn't mean anything. But Harry thinks she's making it mean too much. What's the big deal? They both agreed it was a mistake, right? That's when it all goes south. He says he didn't go over there intending to make love to her, but when she looked up at him with her sad, teary eyes and he just… couldn't help himself. Or something. Ah, so it was pity sex? Yeah, we see Sally's slap coming a mile away, don't we? Scene 30 Scene 30 Harry and Sally spend the holidays alone. Harry keeps calling, apologizing, and trying to get Sally to pick up the phone. No dice. He tries everything: groveling, singing, clever banter. Nothing works. When Sally finally does pick up the phone, he apologizes and asks her out for New Years, seeing as how neither one of them has a date. But Sally says no. She's not his "consolation prize. " Scene 31 Scene 31 Cut to New Year's Eve. Harry's home alone, and Sally's at a big shindig, dancing rather lacklusterly with a boring but handsome man. Harry takes a walk, and we hear his internal monologue. He's clearly trying to convince himself he's not miserable without Sally. Sally's equally miserable at the party, and she wants to head home early. Meanwhile, Harry eats sad ice cream and then throws the leftovers into a sad trashcan. Then he sadly puts his sad hands in his sad pockets. He finds himself at the place that he and Sally parted ways when they first got to New York: Washington Square Park. He flashes back on their entire relationship, and we hear their original conversation about how it's impossible for men and women to be friends. Harry has a moment of clarity. He's realized something. Ah, we think we know what. He takes off running. Because this is a romantic comedy. And that's what one does at the end of a romantic comedy. Sally, meanwhile, is leaving the party. Even though it's almost midnight, she just can't take it anymore. As she walks out of the ballroom, Harry bursts in the door. She steels herself, nose up and defiant as Harry walks right up to her and tells her that he loves her. She's not having it. She thinks he's just lonely. Confessing his love doesn't erase everything that's happened. Harrumph and phooey. So Harry channels his inner Cary Grant and delivers the ultimate romantic speech. He names everything he loves about Sally—the fact that she gets cold easily, that she's a persnickety food-orderer, that she gets a crinkle above her nose when she thinks he's crazy, that he can smell her perfume on his clothes, and that she's the last person he wants to talk to when he goes to bed at night. He wants to spend the rest of his life with her. So there. Sally's still mad, but she's also clearly touched. She says she hates him, but we know she means the opposite. The two kiss. Scene 32 Scene 32 We hear a voiceover of the couple sharing their story—just like the old couples have throughout the movie. Now, they're married. They tied the knot three months after they finally got together on New Years. And they had a super delicious cake—chocolate sauce on the side, of course.

How about the I love you from Forest Gump or the I love you from The Matrix trilogy, SERIOUSLY. These were very stupid choices that you made for this video. Is there honestly a better Romantic comedy out there than this? So many movies you see are more comedy than there is Romance or any serious plot. This ones hits all the right notes. I think allot of people can relate to this movie, because we see some of ourselves in the characters that are portrayed. Having seen this in the theater when released, it has become one of my favorite movies. Countless great scenes. Even small scenes like when Harry tells his friend Jess about the movers arriving at his place has a combo. of humor but also sadness because Harry knows his marriage is kaput. Sorta the way life is. Crystal has one great one liner after another. And all the actors in this movie are great. Its a ones in a blue moon good movie. And thats what makes it a classic.

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Bahha looks funny. Harry und Sally Watch stream new albums. It was so good. This is absolutely my favourite movie. I could watch this movie every single day. I love all the vintage things, and I got my wall full posters of vintage actors, including audrey hepburn. Harry und Sally Watch stream of consciousness. Watching December 31st, 2019.

I'd love to see you do Citizen Kane. Harry und Sally Watch streams. Stupid Love Letter By Friday Night Boys. This movie is older than me. What happened to Ethan? Bad end. Ethan was way better than that guy... Harry und Sally Watch streaming sur internet. Harry und Sally Watch stream online. I thought of this part when I was putting pepper on my dinner tonight, and I remembered about the passing of Nora Ephron, who wrote this fantastic movie. RIP Nora. You will be sorely missed.



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