Even that album went gold. The story turned out to be completely made up by Kohn —but it nevertheless captured something poignant and powerful about the hopelessness and despair of that era in Brooklyn. Like so many masterpieces of the s, Saturday Night Fever is a sexual assault—filled, profane character study about outsiders living sad, sordid lives on the fringes of society. True, the disco is the only place sexy paint-store employee Tony Manero Travolta can cast off the shackles of family and work and become his best, truest self: a dance-floor king, worshipped and lusted after by an army of admirers. But otherwise, the club is an overwhelmingly sad, grubby place where sexual predators in too-tight slacks prey on vulnerable women, drugs are consumed in unwise quantities, and the racism, sexism, and homophobia that characterized New York at the time was felt in countless ways.
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We can tell by the way you use your walk that you're a fan of Saturday Night Fever , the blockbuster that made John Travolta a mega-star and brought disco into the mainstream. Whether that's a good thing or a bad thing is a matter of opinion. Put on your boogie shoes and read! What's especially impressive is that it did this despite being rated R and thus theoretically inaccessible to teenagers, the very audience that a disco movie would theoretically appeal to. And so in March , the film was re-released in a PG version, with all the profanity, sex, and violence either deleted or downplayed.
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We all have movies like that, titles that transcend ordinary categories of good and bad, and penetrate straight to our hearts. Although "Saturday Night Fever'' appealed to him primarily on an emotional level, Siskel spoke about it in terms of its themes, and there are two central ones. First, the desire of all young people to escape from a life sentence of boring work and attain their version of the beckoning towers of Manhattan. Second, the difficulty that some men have in relating to women as comrades and friends and not simply sex facilitators. There is a scene in the movie where the hero, Tony Manero, sits on a bench with Stephanie, the girl he loves, and tells her all about one of the bridges out of Brooklyn: Its height, length, how many cubic yards of concrete went into its making--and you can taste his desire to cross that bridge and leave Brooklyn behind. Earlier, Stephanie has described him in a few brutal words: "You live with your parents, you hang with your buddies and on Saturday nights you burn it all off at Odyssey. You're a cliche. You're nowhere, goin' no place. The theme of escape to the big city is central to American films and literature, and "Saturday Night Fever'' has an obvious predecessor.