|Directed by||Arthur Barron|
|Produced by||Elliott Kastner
|Written by||Arthur Barron|
|Edited by||Zina Voynow|
|Distributed by||United Artists|
Benson was nominated for a Golden Globe Award for his performance in the film, in 1974. It also won the prize for Best First Work in the 1973 Cannes Film Festival. The two stars dated each other in real life, and appeared together again in Ode To Billy Joe.
The film begins with Jeremy (Benson) engaging in his normal activities, including playing basketball and playing cello with his teacher and in school. He meets and has a conversation with Susan (O'Connor), who has recently transferred to the Manhattan school from Detroit. as she rehearses ballet moves. Following this encounter, Jeremy pursues Susan, but finds himself unable to speak to her, and only observes her from a distance. However, after performing in a school recital, Susan speaks to Jeremy herself, and they agree to go on a date.
Although they are both shy, the date goes well. Their nervous courtship continues, and they express their love for each other. Returning home after spending the day with Jeremy, Susan is told by her father that they will be returning to Detroit almost immediately. Jeremy sees Susan off at the airport in the final scene.
- Robby Benson - Jeremy Jones
- Glynnis O'Connor - Susan Rollins
- Len Bari - Ralph Manzoni
- Leonardo Cimino - Cello teacher
- Ned Wilson - Susan's father
- Chris Bohn - Jeremy's father
- Pat Wheel - Grace Jones - Jeremy's mother
- Ted Sorel - Music teacher in school
- Bruce Friedman - Shop owner
- Eunice Anderson - Susan's aunt
- "Blue Balloon (The Hourglass Song)" sung by Robby Benson. Written by Joseph Brooks.
- "Jeremy" sung by Glynnis O'Connor. Written by Lee Holdridge and Dorothea Joyce.
- "Jeremy (January 19/05)". reelfilm.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
- "Jeremy". variety.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
- "Jeremy". timeout.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
- "Jeremy". upcomingdiscs.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
- "Festival de Cannes: Jeremy". festival-cannes.com. Retrieved 2009-04-19.
- "Jeremy (1973)". mrqe.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
- "Jeremy (1973)". nytimes.com. Retrieved 2013-12-10.
|This 1970s drama film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|