|Directed by||Al Pacino|
|Produced by||James Bulleit|
|Written by||Ira Lewis|
|Music by||Elmer Bernstein|
|Edited by||Michael Berenbaum|
|Distributed by||Chal Productions|
The play was later adapted into a 2000 independent film, starring Al Pacino and Jerry Orbach. It was released in New York as part of the Tribeca Film Festival. The film, which was also written by Lewis and directed by Pacino, was introduced by Robert De Niro during the opening ceremony. Both the movie and the theater play are chamber plays.
The film adaptation was released in New York as part of the Tribeca Film Festival. Shot almost exclusively as a one-to-one conversation between the two main characters, it chronicles friendship, love, loss, and humor of daily life. After years of withholding it, Pacino allowed it to be released on June 19, 2007 as a part of a three-movie boxed set called Pacino: An Actor's Vision.
Harry Levine (Pacino) is a struggling writer (barely) ekeing out a living as a doorman—that is, until he is fired. Desperate for money, he pays a visit to his friend Jake Manheim (Orbach), an arts photographer, to collect an old debt. After Jake says he does not have the money, the two engage in an all-night conversation about their respective art, past and present loves, and the directions their lives are heading. The play and film are set in Greenwich Village circa 1982.
- Slotnik, Daniel E. (2015-04-16). "Ira Lewis, Actor and Playwright, Dies at 82". The New York Times. Retrieved 2015-04-26.
- "Knowing the Score: The wise man of movie music composition, Elmer Bernstein, celebrates 50 years in Hollywood". Elmer Bernstein Enterprises, Inc. Archived from the original on April 6, 2003. Retrieved October 2, 2012.
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