This is a beta version of NNDB
Search: for
The Christmas Card (2-Dec-2006)

Director: Stephen Bridgewater

Writer: Joany Kane

Keywords: Romantic Drama, Christmas

NameOccupationBirthDeathKnown for
Ed Asner
15-Nov-1929   Lou Grant
Alice Evans
2-Aug-1971   102 Dalmatians
Lois Nettleton
6-Aug-1929 18-Jan-2008 Butterfly
John Newton
29-Dec-1965   Tony Pagano on The Untouchables


Review by Writer: Joany Kane and Director: Stephen Bridgewater (posted on 28-Dec-2009)

I love this movie; it is by far the best holiday movie on television during the Christmas season. I've watched it three times so far and look forward to seeing it again next Christmas season. I love happy endings. Their love is so pure and innocent and unplanned. It is a dream way to find love. There was so much more to the story too that made me want to be there. I live in Sacramento which isn't that far from Carson City so I plan to go see the downtown; look for the church; the lumber mill and other places that were in the movie. I hope they really do exist up there. Also, the Yuba River is a magical place I've wanted to visit ever since seeing the video by Gregg Schiffner called "Sories of the Yuba." After seeing "The Christmas Card," I will now look for the Vietnam Memorial and stand in the same spot they were standing. John Newton and Alice Evans were perfect for this movie. And of course you can't go wrong with Ed Asner; Lois Nettleson was right for the part too. I wish more movies were like this instead of all the violence in so many of them now days.

Have you seen this film? We would love to see your review.
Submit your review for this film

Do you know something we don't?
Submit a correction or make a comment about this profile

Copyright ©2014 Soylent Communications


Hugh Jackman

Requires Flash 7+ and Javascript.


NNDB has added thousands of bibliographies for people, organizations, schools, and general topics, listing more than 50,000 books and 120,000 other kinds of references. They may be accessed by the "Bibliography" tab at the top of most pages, or via the "Related Topics" box in the sidebar. Please feel free to suggest books that might be critical omissions.