DVD
Mrs. Doubtfire
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  • Rated: PG-13
  • Genre: Comedy, Family
  • Year: 1993
Blu-ray
Mrs. Doubtfire
List price: $14.99
Your Price: $9.99
You save 33%

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  • Rated: PG-13
  • Genre: Comedy, Family
  • Year: 1993
Audio
English: Dolby Digital 5.1 & DTS 5.1 HD / Spanish & French: Dolby Surround
Subtitles:
English, French, & Spanish / Subtitled
Blu-ray
Mrs. Doubtfire
List price: $14.99
Your Price: $9.99
You save 33%

Buy Now! Add to Wishlist

  • Rated: PG-13
  • Genre: Comedy, Family
  • Year: 1993

Synopsis

Daniel Hillard (Robin Williams) is no ordinary father, so when he learns his ex-wife (Sally Field) needs a housekeeper, he applies for the job. With the perfect wig, a little makeup and a dress for all occasions, he becomes Mrs. Doubtfire, a devoted British nanny who is hired on the spot. Free to be the "woman" he never knew he could be, the disguised Daniel creates a whole new life with his entire family.

Cast & Crew

Sally Field ... Miranda Hillard
Pierce Brosnan ... Stu
Harvey Fierstein ... Frank
Polly Holliday ... Gloria
Lisa Jakub ... Lydia Hillard
Matthew Lawrence ... Chris Hillard
Mara Wilson ... Natalie Hillard

Reviews

Brian Lowry Variety | July 22, 2008

Although overly sappy in places and probably 20 minutes too long, this Robin Williams-in-drag vehicle provides the comic a slick surface for doing his shtick, within a story possessing broad family appeal.

David Ansen Newsweek | April 07, 2008

I've rarely laughed so much at a movie I generally disliked.

Derek Adams Time Out | February 09, 2006

Sit-com stuff, then, with laboured farcical interludes, and a mushy post-feminist sensibility. Funny notwithstanding.

Janet Maslin New York Times | May 20, 2003

The dress, the mask and Mrs. Doubtfire's gentility are inherently limiting, but nothing holds Mr. Williams back when he's on a roll.

James Berardinelli ReelViews | January 01, 2000

In terms of plot, the film is rather feeble, but sometimes there's more to a movie than story, and this is one of those rare occasions when all the other elements pull together and lift the production.

Desson Thomson Washington Post | January 01, 2000

Williams has to break out of a second-rate "Tootsie" imitation, ankles clamped in pathos and face covered in latex. He pulls it off in the end, but it's not pretty.

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