Editor Rating
  • 4.8 / 5.0
  • 1
  • 2
  • 3
  • 4
  • 5
User Rating

Rating: 4.2 / 5.0 (18 Votes)
Review Quotes Photos

Recap

BD is showing Joan's daughters how to smoke. She has twins. 

Joan, her daughters and Mamacita are out at dinner. Christina is starting a play the next night. Mamacita was arranging for flowers, but Joan wouldn't sign a card. After all, her mother never sent her flowers. Upon Mamacita's sad face, Joan changed her mind.

On set, Bette tells Bob what happened on Friday cannot again. He agrees.

Bob thinks maybe BD should be cast as the girl next door. When they go out for drinks after work, Bette learns about Joan's upbringing, losing her virginity as a child. Bette shares her own relationship with her mother, who sent her to boarding school so she could work. She died las year.

Bette wants to be allies. 

Joan doesn't want to run the story about Bette any longer and attempts to call Hedda off. Hedda isn't pleased and they fight.

Bette works with BD on her role and the "Shakespearean" stage guy on his. 

Some of best scenes of the movie are shot.

BD is a terrible actress. Bette is embarrassed.

Joan gets home to an empty house when her kids are at camp, realizing she's losing everything. She's going to be alone. Mamacita walks out head held up, but obviously concerned that she's not included. Then the two are watching TV in Mamacita's room.

Bette spends more time with the fellow than BD, and it hurts BD. 

Hedda tries to pit the women against each other.

Joan goes to an orphanage. She wants to adopt but is turned down because she's simply too old. 

Bette calls her daughter, Margo, who has been diagnosed with mental retardation, and cries as they talk. She's at a special home in Maine.

The shooting of the film goes on and ends with the line, "Do you mean we could have been friends?"

Show:
FEUD: Bette and Joan
Season:
Episode Number:
3

FEUD: Bette and Joan Season 1 Episode 3 Quotes

Joan: Well in the desert that was my childhood, I was grateful for any kind of genuine affection to feel cherished.
Bette: Who was the lucky cub scout?
Joan: My mother's second husband, Henry Cassen. He was a lovely man. Meant the world to me. Well, we called him Daddy Cassen, but he wasn't really my daddy. We weren't blood relations, so it wasn't incest, but he was kind and gentle, and he loved me. I led him into it.
Bette: You were just a child. Your mother should have kicked him out!

Joan: My mother threw me out like a pair of old shoes. Shipped me off to convent school when I was 12.
Bette: Maybe she was trying to protect your virtue.
Joan: Oh no, no, no. No. That ship had long sailed. She knew that.
Bette: You lost your cherry when you were 12?
Joan: Eleven.
Bette: Christ. I didn't even get a tingle until I was 25, and then I waited another two years until I did the deed, and that was on my Goddamned honeymoon.