Call Her Mom (1972)

Call Her Mom Poster

A sexy waitress becomes a house mother in a fraternity house and involves the college in a nationwide women's lib controversy.

Movie Summary
The American motion picture "Call Her Mom" debuted on tv screens in 1972. Directed by Jerry Paris, the storyline revolves around a middle-aged wife called Angie Bianco, depicted by Connie Stevens, who becomes a home mother to a fraternity of male university student.

Plot Summary
Angie Bianco, a Brooklyn lady, becomes aware of a job publishing for a home mother for the Sigma Rho fraternity at Clearwater College in imaginary Erskine, Massachusetts. Angie is in a complex marital relationship, and her spouse has actually left her, so she seizes the day to find self-reliance and starts a new life. She comes to Clearwater College, ecstatic but unconcerned to the challenges ahead.

Sigma Rho is the black sheep of fraternities at Clearwater, and the boys are understood for their consistent rowdiness and absence of discipline. Their track record precedes them, making it tough to work with a home mom. Angie enters their world, bringing along a perky mix of maternal care, discipline, and assertiveness. Although she at first clashes with the young boys, she ultimately wins them over with her steadfast fixing of their meals, doing their laundry, and doling out suggestions on matters from dating to dealing with faculty.

Character Development
Connie Stevens as Angie Bianco portrays a lady of nerve, durability, and strong will, going to face obstacles and bringing discipline to a group of rowdy boys. Angie's other half, Joe Bianco, makes a return in the middle of the film, and tries to convince Angie to go back to their home in Brooklyn. There takes place an emotional unraveling and an unexpected finale that moves the narrative.

On the other hand, the fraternity kids go through their own transformations, altering from a tacky gang to a more refined and controlled group. Angie plays a critical role in their growth from teenage years to maturity.

The themes of "Call Her Mom" touch on matriarchy, personal growth, discipline, liberation, and approval. The film provides Angie as a strong, independent woman who discovers an unexpected new family. For the young boys, each one fights his own devils, experiences their individual arcs, and eventually grows.

Crucial Reception
Critics of "Call Her Mom" have praised the movie as a wholehearted comedy-drama checking out college life and unconventional family characteristics. They particularly singled out for appreciation Connie Stevens's portrayal of Angie Bianco. She successfully brings her character to life, offering audiences an unforgettable impression of a middle-aged female who breaks away from her life's monotony and accepts change wholeheartedly.

"Call Her Mom" offers a special viewpoint into fraternity life and illustrates a humorous, heartfelt journey of a middle-aged woman who discovers solace, independence, and a new household in the most unanticipated place. It shows both the struggle and happiness of the non-conventional family dynamics encompassed within the frat home, engaging audiences with plot twists and psychological depth. The strong efficiencies, engaging plot, and balance of humor and drama make it a film worth seeing.

Top Cast

  • Connie Stevens (small)
    Connie Stevens
    Angie Bianco
  • Thelma Carpenter (small)
    Thelma Carpenter
  • John David Carson (small)
    John David Carson
  • Gloria DeHaven (small)
    Gloria DeHaven
    Helen Hardgrove
  • Mike Evans (small)
    Mike Evans
  • Jim Hutton (small)
    Jim Hutton
    Jonathan Calder
  • Van Johnson (small)
    Van Johnson
    President Hardgrove
  • Corbett Monica
  • Charles Nelson Reilly (small)
    Charles Nelson Reilly
    Dean Walden
  • William Tepper (small)
    William Tepper
  • Steve Vinovich (small)
    Steve Vinovich