Goodbye Girl

The Goodbye Girl is a 1977 film starring Richard Dreyfuss and Marsha Mason.

The Goodbye Girl or Goodbye Girl may also refer to:

  • The Goodbye Girl (musical), a 1993 Broadway musical based on the film
  • Goodbye Girl (David Gates album)
    • "The Goodbye Girl" (song), the title song, the theme song from the 1977 film
  • The Goodbye Girl (album), an album by Epicure
  • Goodbye Girl (Miyuki Nakajima album)
  • "Goodbye Girl" (Go West song)
  • "Goodbye Girl" (Squeeze song)
  • "Goodbye Girl" (Hootie & the Blowfish song)
  • "The Goodbye Girl" (The O.C.), an episode of The O.C.

Other articles related to "goodbye girl":

1977 In Film - Awards
... United Artists Best Director Woody Allen - Annie Hall Best Actor Richard Dreyfuss - The Goodbye Girl Best Actress Diane Keaton - Annie Hall Best Supporting Actor Jason Robards - Julia Best Supporting Actress Vanessa ...
50th Academy Awards - Awards
... Best Picture Best Director Annie Hall The Goodbye Girl Julia Star Wars The Turning Point Woody Allen – Annie Hall Steven Spielberg – Close Encounters of the ... Screenplay Best Adapted Screenplay Annie Hall – Woody Allen and Marshall Brickman The Goodbye Girl – Neil Simon The Late Show – Robert Benton Star Wars – George Lucas The Turning ...
Goodbye Girl (David Gates Album)
... Goodbye Girl is the third solo album by David Gates of Bread ... The song "Goodbye Girl" was also used in the movie of the same name ...

Famous quotes containing the words girl and/or goodbye:

    Miss Caswell: Now there’s something a girl could make sacrifices for.
    Bill: And probably has.
    Miss Caswell: Sable.
    Max: Sable? Did she say sable or Gable?
    Miss Caswell: Either one.
    Joseph L. Mankiewicz (1909–1993)

    The colicky baby who becomes calm, the quiet infant who throws temper tantrums at two, the wild child at four who becomes serious and studious at six all seem to surprise their parents. It is difficult to let go of one’s image of a child, say goodbye to the child a parent knows, and get accustomed to this slightly new child inhabiting the known child’s body.
    Ellen Galinsky (20th century)