He told Butz that he had found out everything currently known about the case and had visited Wright in the hospital; Wright and Bikini had found Deauxnim's body in the temple courtyard, and Iris was the suspect. Wright would need about two days of bed rest, and so he had given Edgeworth his attorney's badge and magatama , implying that he wanted Edgeworth to defend Iris in his stead.
Butz assured him that no-one in court would notice anything peculiar, as someone else had recently fooled the court with a fake paper badge. The investigation began at the detention center, where Edgeworth questioned Iris on the events leading up to the murder. Although he had the feeling that they had met somewhere before, she told him that it must just be his imagination. She told her acting defense attorney that she had rung the temple's lights out bell at 10 p.
When Iris was pressed further about this, two Psyche-Locks appeared, marking Edgeworth's first experience with them. Before leaving, Edgeworth asked Iris if she knew Wright, saying that he seemed very concerned about her. Iris confessed that she had met Wright five years ago. She had deceived him and decided that it was best if he never saw her again.
Edgeworth agreed to defend Iris in court, on the condition that she told Wright the truth after the case was over. Gumshoe told him that the bridge had caught on fire after being struck by lightning, and gave him a weather report showing the exact time this had occurred. Edgeworth in return told him about his suspicions that he had seen Iris before, but Gumshoe said the police had done a database search with her fingerprints and found nothing. Nothing was known about Elise Deauxnim's background, either. As for the crime, it had been witnessed by the temple's head nun, leading to Iris's arrest.
Gumshoe gave Edgeworth the victim's autopsy report, which placed the time of death between 10 p. The body was also covered in bruises, indicating that it had fallen about 10 feet after death. At the gate to Hazakura Temple, Edgeworth met Butz again and asked him what he was doing on the night of the crime. Butz said he didn't remember, but three Psyche-Locks appeared.
Inside the temple, Edgeworth asked Sister Bikini about the night of the crime. After dinner, she had left at p. There, she had met Iris. Because of her bad back, Bikini had returned to Hazakura Temple for a bath and, at around p. Maya was now trapped on the other side of the river due to the bridge burning out, and Pearl, who had last been seen with Deauxnim, had been missing since the night of the murder. Edgeworth found a letter addressed to Iris near the altar, telling her to be at Heavenly Hall at 10 p.
Edgeworth then returned to the detention center, believing that the letter was the reason Iris had been frightened. He deduced that the person she didn't want her secret revealed to was Wright, breaking her Psyche-Locks. He went to Heavenly Hall next, to look for the mysterious blackmailer, and met Butz there. Butz said he had been in his room at Hazakura Temple when, sometime after 10 p. However, the map of the temple contradicted this, since it was impossible to see the bridge from the Main Hall. Edgeworth deduced that Butz had really been at Heavenly Hall , waiting for Iris after sending her a letter.
The "secret" he had threatened to expose was the "love" between him and Iris that was all in his head. Butz's ineptitude at letter-writing was such that his love letter had ended up looking like a blackmail letter. Butz's Psyche-Locks were broken; however, he also mentioned seeing "something incredible" on that night, and, when asked about it, five more Psyche-Locks appeared.
Edgeworth decided that he would just have to pull the truth out of Butz in court. Edgeworth arranged for the judge from his debut trial to oversee the trial, as he would not recognize him. He also asked Franziska von Karma to prosecute, since she would only care about getting the chance to beat him. Von Karma initially expected to face Wright, but upon finding Edgeworth on the defense's bench instead, she was just as happy at the chance to crush her adoptive brother. As expected, von Karma called Bikini as the first witness.
Bikini testified that she was supposed to stay in the Inner Temple, but her bad back was causing her pain, so she left Iris with Maya while she went back to Hazakura Temple for a hot bath. Edgeworth objected to this, pointing out that Iris had said she never went to the Inner Temple. Although von Karma retorted that Iris was simply lying, Edgeworth claimed that if her intention was to lie, it would have made more sense to say that she went to the Inner Temple, as it gave her a much better alibi.
The judge called Bikini's memory into question but told her to continue her testimony. Bikini recalled that when Iris met her at the Inner Temple, she was dressed exactly like when she was at dinner, but Edgeworth presented Iris's hood in response; she had given it to Wright after dinner, and so, therefore, could not have been wearing it when she was at the Inner Temple. Von Karma replied that she could have just worn a spare hood, as Bikini had spares. The judge told Bikini to testify about her movements after her bath. Bikini testified that she heard a noise from the courtyard, which led her to see Iris stabbing Deauxnim with the Shichishito.
She believed that the stabbing must have occurred after Deauxnim fell from her room, but Edgeworth pointed out that the autopsy report said she was pushed after being stabbed, proving that the scene Bikini witnessed did not happen. The judge suggested that Deauxnim was killed in her room, which von Karma agreed to, but Edgeworth questioned if there was any sign of struggle between them and if there were any blood stains in the room. After the judge questioned her about it, she replied saying that there were no traces of blood found in the victim's room.
Von Karma reminded the judge that very little blood is lost upon insertion of the blade and the victim loses the most blood when the blade is removed.
Cases, Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney: Trials and Tribulations. Episode 5: Bridge to the Turnabout is the final episode in Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney: Trials and Tribulations and the final case in the original Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney Trilogy. Pearl Fey and Maya Fey showed. Cases, Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney: Justice For All. Episode 3: Turnabout Big Top is the third episode in Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney: Justice For All. At the Berry Big Circus Entrance, Phoenix Wright, Maya Fey and an awestruck Pearl Fey talked about the show that they had just.
Since the blade was not removed, Edgeworth agreed, saying that it would act like a lid for the wound. Thus, von Karma concluded that the victim was stabbed and pushed out of the window. The judge asked for a clearer testimony from Bikini. Bikini testified that she didn't actually see Iris stab Deauxnim, but the sword was already in place.
After a further inquiry by Edgeworth, Bikini added that she saw Iris with the sword, which was in the victim to the hilt, being pulled out smoothly. Edgeworth objected, pointing out that it would be impossible for Iris to stab Deauxnim to the hilt with the Shichishito, as this would require far more physical strength than she had. Although von Karma objected to this as he merely assumed she was not strong enough, Edgeworth also stated that would have been impossible for her to smoothly pull the blade out of Deauxnim's body, owing to its seven branches.
Furthermore, the wound was too large for the sword to stop the bleeding completely and there was only blood on the tip of the sword. Edgeworth concluded that the Shichishito was not the murder weapon, but merely a part of a staged scene. However, von Karma told him that it changed nothing, as Bikini saw Iris stabbing the victim with a sword-like object. Edgeworth responded by asking where the real murder weapon had disappeared to since no "sword-like object" had been found anywhere at Hazakura Temple.
Bikini suggested that the killer could have disposed of the real murder weapon by tossing it into the Eagle River. This could be done quickly with the aid of the snowmobile, which was capable of making the trip from Hazakura Temple to Dusky Bridge in 5 minutes. Edgeworth presented a photograph of snowmobile tracks which seemed to contradict this, as only one set of tracks were visible in the photo. If someone had ridden a snowmobile to Dusky Bridge and back, there should be two sets of tracks.
Von Karma explained that it had been snowing on the night of the murder, and thus the tracks leading to the bridge could have been erased by the snowfall. Edgeworth replied that this was impossible, as the weather data showed that snow had stopped falling at p. Von Karma suggested that the weather report might have been inaccurate, but Edgeworth presented another photo: namely that of the victim, Elise Deauxnim. There was no snow on top of her body, proving that the snowfall had already stopped when the murder took place.
The only apparent explanation was that someone had gone to Dusky Bridge with the snowmobile while it was still snowing, and returned to Hazakura Temple with it after the snow stopped. Von Karma stated that it could only have been Iris since she had the only key to the snowmobile; however, Bikini pointed out that, after leaving Iris at the Inner Temple, she hadn't seen the snowmobile at Dusky Bridge on her way back, but had seen it at Hazakura Temple. The judge asked if there was another witness who might have seen the snowmobile at the bridge.
Remembering that Butz may have been wandering around Dusky Bridge that night and that he had mentioned seeing "something incredible", Edgeworth asked to have him summoned as a witness. During the recess, Edgeworth met Iris in the defendant lobby. She restated her earlier testimony that she had never gone to the Inner Temple, despite Bikini claiming to have met her there.
She also confirmed that she had been the one who had used the snowmobile to go to Dusky Bridge, but said she could not say why, at least not until Maya's safety had been confirmed, and five Psyche-Locks appeared. Edgeworth asked Iris again if she had killed Elise Deauxnim, which she again denied doing. Since no Psyche-Locks appeared, he reasoned that she must be telling the truth. Court reconvened and Larry Butz was summoned to the stand.
He was asked to testify about what he had seen on the night of the murder. Butz claimed to have walked to Dusky Bridge several times, but not seen the snowmobile or met anyone there. Edgeworth said that this was a lie since Butz had run into Wright by the bridge that night. Resuming his testimony, Butz stated that he had seen lightning strike the bridge from the shack and gone there shortly after, where he had immediately run into Wright. Edgeworth pointed out that there was another contradiction here; lightning had struck the bridge at p. However, 11 p. Von Karma argued that Bikini had stated the time of the murder as simply "around 11", but Edgeworth had further proof that Wright had not arrived at the bridge before 11 p.
Convinced that Butz was still not telling the truth, Edgeworth asked what he had been doing the whole time. Butz admitted that, upon seeing the burning bridge, he had given into the urge to draw a picture of it. Remembering that Butz had claimed to have seen something incredible that night, Edgeworth asked him to submit the drawing he had made to the court. To everyone's shock, the drawing seemed to depict a figure flying over the burning bridge. Butz claimed that it was Iris; he had seen her fly that night, at least 30 feet above the bridge, with her hood fluttering in the wind.
Edgeworth said Iris had given her hood to Wright earlier that night, meaning that the person Butz had seen "flying" could not have been her. Butz said he had definitive proof that it had been Iris: after going to Dusky Bridge to look for her, he had found a crystal sphere half-buried in the snow, and claimed Iris was the only one who could have lost a crystal sphere that night. Edgeworth pointed out that someone else had lost a crystal sphere; Elise Deauxnim.
There had originally been a sphere on her staff , but it had disappeared after the murder. Von Karma tried to dismiss Butz's testimony by saying that the idea of someone flying was ridiculous, but Edgeworth argued that the important thing was that the crystal sphere had been found near the bridge. This proved that Deauxnim had left Hazakura Temple that night, which could change everything assumed about the case thus far. It was then suggested by von Karma that the killer, not the victim, could have dropped the sphere, but Edgeworth pointed out that the sphere had been half-covered in snow.
Since the snowfall had stopped by the time Bikini witnessed the scene in the courtyard, the sphere must have been dropped at Dusky Bridge before then. The snowmobile could have been used to move the body to Hazakura Temple. This opened the possibility that the real murder had taken place somewhere else, and it also raised the question of why the body had been moved in the first place.
With these issues unresolved, the judge decided that the case required further investigation, and the trial was ended for the day. Phoenix Wright, having recovered enough from his ordeal to return to work, met Miles Edgeworth at Dusky Bridge and took over the defense team's investigation, to Edgeworth's relief. Detective Gumshoe told Wright that he had already started to repair the bridge, intending to finish as soon as possible.
He promised to Wright that he would be the first to know when that happened. She "greeted" him and made clear once again her intention of finally defeating him in court. After that conversation, Wright met Bikini, who told him that Pearl had gone missing. She insisted that she had met Iris at the Inner Temple, contradicting the latter's testimony that she had not left her room.
Wright noticed that Bikini referred to Deauxnim as "Mystic Elise", an honorific used to address members of the Fey clan. After looking around the courtyard, Gumshoe arrived to tell them that the bridge had been repaired. Von Karma reappeared as well, to Gumshoe's horror, and told Wright that she would accompany him in his investigation. Edgeworth joined them at the bridge, and the group journeyed across to the Inner Temple together. Upon arriving, they found Pearl crying by herself, and they immediately asked about Maya. Pearl told them that she was worried about Maya, which is why she had been on this side.
The door to the Sacred Cavern within the Training Hall, where Maya was suspected to be, was sealed with a trick lock, which resembled a physical Psyche-Lock, and Misty's picture scroll was smeared with gravy. In the Japanese version it was covered with curry. Godot then showed up, telling von Karma that he would take over as the prosecutor for the case.
He appeared angry at Wright, telling him that he had set something in motion he would never be able to undo. Wright talked to him and learned the truth about Godot's mask: without it, he could not see. Godot claimed to have lost his sight when he "died".
When Wright asked what he meant by that, Godot told him that he should know who had "killed" him. Wright had the impression that he knew what Godot was talking about. He also had the impression that his grudge against Wright appeared to be related to the death of Mia Fey. The trick lock on the door to the cavern could only be removed by the same person who had set it, namely, Iris.
He had already arranged for her to be brought over to open the lock. Wright moved outside to find Gumshoe muttering to himself about "something he should erase". He then noticed von Karma and Wright and he told them to not go into the garden. Disregarding his advice, von Karma and Wright headed for the garden, anyway.
There they found a talisman, which was supposed to belong to the Master of the Kurain Channeling Technique. They also noticed a bloody note on a lantern in the garden that read "Maya", albeit upside down. Von Karma told Wright that there could only be one explanation for the writing being upside-down: Elise Deauxnim had written the message herself in her own blood.
The judge asked why an year-old girl would kill her own mother. Edgeworth replied that Metis Cykes had subjected her daughter to experiments. He argued that Athena had killed her mother to escape from the anguish that the experiments had been causing. The judge remarked on the terrible tragedy of the prosecution's argument and had the defense begin the cross-examination. Wright insisted that Aura's claims were merely conjecture, and that Simon could have been transporting something else. However, Edgeworth pointed out that Simon had specifically chosen the largest case.
Wright compared the photo of the discovery of the body with the photo of Simon with the bloody katana, and he found that the latter showed a bandaged robot arm. He told the court that this arm belonged to Ponco, whom Athena had bandaged in the Space Center staff photo. Wright added that Simon must have dismantled Ponco to make her fit into the rolling case. The blood at the base of the arm indicated that Simon had used the blood-stained katana to cut the robot, since the robot operating table was occupied by the body.
Edgeworth, however, said that Simon had carried Athena using his left arm, while his right had carried the case. The security footage showed Simon from behind, and his left arm was hidden in front of his body. Moreover, Simon's surcoat from that incident was stained with the victim's blood, and the stain was in the shape of Athena's headphones. Wright responded that, since Ponco had been at the scene of the crime, she had to be questioned in order to make any judgments about the murder. Ponco was called to the stand and testified that she had detected Athena "hugging" Metis, after which Metis had fallen down.
Ponco had then gone into sleep mode as she recharged at 2 p. After that, she had begun cleaning the lab when Simon entered. Wright asked for clarification on Metis's falling, and Ponco replied that she had fallen near the round window on the workbench side of the lab. Wright pointed out that this contradicted the fact that Metis's body had been found on the robot operating table, and that Athena could not possibly have moved the body so far. In response, Edgeworth asked Ponco about her cleaning of the lab, and the robot mentioned that Athena had told her to move a heavy object to the operating table.
Edgeworth asserted that Ponco had moved Metis's body. Metis rarely wore her Space Center uniform, which had the ID tag with which the robots could identify her. There were still the heartbeat and facial recognition systems, but if Metis were dead and her face had been covered, both of these detection systems would have been compromised.
Whether Athena had moved Metis to the operating table to "dismantle the evidence" or to try to "fix" her, Edgeworth argued, she had done the deed. Suddenly, Simon came up to the stand to testify. He said that he had gone to the robotics lab to kill Metis, but had found Athena instead. Regardless, he had waited in the lab for Metis to arrive so that he could kill her. Simon brushed off Edgeworth's arguments as mere conjecture. Metis's falling and Athena's commands to Ponco could easily be indicative of activities that were ordinary and commonplace in the Space Center.
In response to the testimony, Athena went over to the defense's bench, intending to use her Mood Matrix to save Simon and find the truth once and for all. Wright noticed that Simon exhibited happiness when mentioning that he had found Athena rather than his target, but Simon explained that he had simply been relieved at finding Athena. Wright then noticed that he also expressed sadness when talking about plunging the katana in, but Simon claimed that his sadness was had been for Athena and her circumstances. He said that he had killed Metis to save Athena from the experiments.
Simon testified that he had gone to the psychology lab first, since Athena would usually be there. However, he had heard crying from the robotics lab next door, so he had hurried there.
Metis had entered before Simon could take Athena out of the room, so he had killed her. As he testified, the noise level in the Mood Matrix increased, indicating that he was trying desperately to pile lie on top of lie to make his testimony believable. Wright noticed that Simon had expressed surprise when opening the robotics lab door.
Simon claimed that Ponco had attacked him as he entered the lab, which had forced him to cut her down. However, Wright pointed out that the bloodstains in the photo of Simon and the robot arm proved that Ponco had been cut down after the murder. Simon protested that Wright had no idea of what he was doing, and exhibited a whirlwind of emotions. Athena determined that the source of these emotions was what he had really seen when entering the robotics lab.
Wright pinpointed Athena as the specific source of the emotions. He insisted that Simon should trust him to prove Athena's innocence. Simon finally gave in and admitted that Metis had already been dead and on the operating table. Athena had been beside the body, and she had told him that she was trying to fix her. It seemed the truth had finally been revealed, and that Athena was indeed the killer. However, since Simon had admitted to the falsehood of his testimony, he assured Athena that Metis had not seen her as a tool for her research.
In fact, Metis's research had revolved around helping Athena deal with her ability to hear other people's emotions. The headphones emitted sound waves to cancel out these emotional inputs, allowing Athena to go outside without being overwhelmed. Because of this, Simon had thought that what he had seen had been some kind of mistake, and that is why he had covered for Athena all these years. Wright tried to protest, but Athena decided to take the stand to admit her guilt. The court allowed her to testify on her recollections. She testified to remembering the weight of the blade, the feeling of it stabbing in, and the blood that had flowed down the handle onto her fingers.
As the trial moved to wrap up, Wright noticed a contradiction in the testimony. The katana only had blood on the tip of the blade, nowhere near the handle. He asserted that Athena had used a utility knife instead, like the one that had killed Clay Terran. Edgeworth confirmed that a toolkit had indeed been found at the scene of the crime, and he presented a photo of its contents.
No bladed tool was there. Wright retorted that the handles on the tools bore parts of the GYAXA logo, and so they could be rearranged to see whether anything was missing. Indeed, the utility knife fit right in the middle. Edgeworth responded that the weapon that Athena had used changed nothing. The basic facts of the case still held: only Metis and Athena had been in the lab, and Athena had definitely stabbed someone. Athena could have faked the murder weapon and hidden the utility knife. Wright knew that he had to turn the case around by placing a third person in the room. Edgeworth and the judge wondered why Wright had suddenly paused, and they decided to move to end the trial.
However, Wright suddenly interrupted them, having figured out how a third person had entered the lab undetected. This character had hidden his face and donned Metis's jacket in order to fool Ponco into thinking that he was Metis. By then, Metis had already been killed. It was this third person that Athena had stabbed with the utility knife. Athena began to remember a man with a mask, and Wright saw her black Psyche-Locks break. Athena remembered everything.
She had drawn a picture and gone to show it to her mother. However, what she had seen upon entering the lab was her mother on the floor, impaled with the sword and her face covered with a hankerchief. Also in the room was an intruder wearing Metis's jacket and a Japanese Noh mask that Metis had owned. The man had attacked Athena, so she had found the utility knife. After slashing at the intruder once and cutting the jacket, she had tried again and managed to stab his hand.
The intruder had then kicked her, causing her to pass out. After regaining consciousness, Athena had had Ponco move Metis to the operating table to try to fix her. This explained what Simon had witnessed. This did not convince Aura, however, who demanded evidence that this so-called intruder even existed. Athena remembered Ponco's testimony and concluded that the intruder must have entered the lab before Ponco's 2 p. Wright had the court rewind the security video from the incident to 2 p. This seemed to confirm Athena's memories of the masked intruder.
Edgeworth pointed out that Metis's jacket had been found at the scene of the crime. This meant that the killer had to have returned the jacket for Wright's theory to work. However, all of the people in the security footage had been accounted for. Wright replied that the killer must have been one of the discoverers of the body, who had planted the coat back into the lab while the other two were busy focusing on the body.
Edgeworth recalled that they had carried a bag with them to carry the Hope capsule, so the jacket could have been hidden there. Edgeworth finally conceded to Wright. This result took Aura aback, as she had spent so much time blaming Athena for Metis's death. She had planned to prove the identity of Metis's killer, but both prime suspects had turned out to be innocent. However, with the accusations against Athena and Simon cleared up, the Twisted Samurai brought the court's attention to a lead that he had on Metis's real killer.
Seven years ago, Simon had tried to track down a spy who was about to sabotage the HAT-1 launch, but no information could be found on him, earning him the title of "the phantom". One day, Simon had finally found a lead: a faint recording of the phantom's voice. He had had Metis analyze the voice sample to create a psychological profile.
The phantom had come to silence Metis and take the profile, but he had come up short, because Simon had hidden it with the help of his avian friend Taka. In prison, Simon had spread rumors among the criminals and had even been given an opportunity to prosecute to draw the phantom's attention. He did all this while keeping his mentor's last work safely hidden, so that he could reveal it at the right time, when the phantom could be brought out into the open.
Simon handed the profile on to Wright, telling him to keep it safe for him. The judge overturned Simon's conviction, and he moved to declare the verdict on Athena. However, he was interrupted yet again, this time by Apollo Justice. Apollo Justice had arrived to present his arguments and findings on the Clay Terran murder case, which pointed to Athena Cykes as the killer.
He testified about how he had come to suspect Cykes, beginning when his bracelet had reacted to her when she had seen the murder weapon, and would continue to react whenever she talked about the case. Justice had decided to wear an eyepatch so that he would not be able to perceive Cykes's tells. The lighter had confirmed his suspicions. Moreover, a security camera in Boarding Lounge 2 had captured Cykes, and no one else, exiting the Space Museum, making her the only possible suspect. This case was personal to Justice, and so he had to find the truth, even if it meant indicting his own co-worker.
Wright conceded that Justice's argument was solid, but insisted that there must be an alternative explanation. Justice knew that Wright was bluffing, but admitted that even a bluff would be fine for him. In a moment of anguish, Justice pleaded with Wright to dispel the suspicion he had over Cykes, this being his other reason for indicting her. Edgeworth agreed, saying that this is what the court system is supposed to be about: prosecutors and defense attorneys working together to find the truth. Wright conceded that the culprit had to have entered the Space Museum.
However, he remembered the dead leaves that he had found in the Space Museum corridor, and he realized that the culprit had opened the door outside and jumped out while the Space Museum was moving back to its original place. The emergency ladder had been lowered from the robotics lab by then, and the culprit could have landed on this ladder to survive the jump.
Edgeworth pointed out that the Space Museum corridor and the main building were 20 feet apart, and the corridor was 50 feet above the ground. Escaping in this manner would have been far too risky and senseless for most people, and the culprit could just as easily have hidden inside the Space Museum until a good opportunity to blend in with a crowd had arisen. At the very least, next to no one would be able to overcome the fear that would come with attempting such a jump. In response, Wright presented the phantom's psychological profile, which revealed an individual who did not express emotions to the same extent that other people did.
Someone who did not normally feel fear would prefer the dangerous escape route that nonetheless would prevent him from being captured on camera. Wright had also figured out the phantom's identity. The main clues were that only one emergency ladder had been lowered, and that everybody had been directed to the basement shelter.
These had been done to ensure a specific escape route. The phantom was the detective who had ordered these measures: Bobby Fulbright! His goofy, animated persona had all been an act, including his concern for Simon Blackquill. He was also the one who had submitted the lighter into evidence. The judge declared a recess to prepare Fulbright for taking the witness stand. The three lawyers and Simon were waiting in the defendant lobby.
Justice apologized to Cykes for letting his doubt get to him. Cykes thanked him for taking the effort to find out who she really was. Edgeworth then arrived and said that Aura Blackquill had surrendered and set the hostages free, and she had come with him to talk to them. Aura said that she still did not trust the court system, but she at least trusted them to deal with Metis's killer.
Simon thanked her for helping to save him, and a heartfelt moment later, Aura had the bailiff escort her out to the detention center. It was decided that Simon would be taking over the prosecutor's bench. He was finally freed of his shackles, and he happily left to prepare for the hour that he had anticipated the most. Wright requested that Justice stand by his side, and Justice agreed and removed his eyepatch and Terran's jacket.
Edgeworth, meanwhile, headed back to the prosecutor's office to investigate the first responders of the UR-1 Incident, the facial data registered by Ponco, and Fulbright's background. View All. Summer Movie Guide Log in with Facebook. Email address. Log In. First Name. Last Name. Sign Up. Email Address.
Real Quick. We want to hear what you have to say but need to verify your email. Please click the link below to receive your verification email. Cancel Resend Email. Turnabout Add Article. Turnabout Critics Consensus No consensus yet. Tomatometer Not Yet Available. Super Reviewer. Share on Facebook. View All Photos. Bored with her humdrum existence, Sally spends most of her time figuring out ways of spending her husband's money, while hard-working Tim plots and plans to "step out" on the Missus in the company of his business associates Manning Adolphe Menjou and Clare William Gargan.
All of this changes when an effigy representing an Oriental deity comes to life and exchanges Sally and Tim's personalities. As a result, Sally awakens with a deep voice and dons Tim's business suit, while Tim speaks in a falsetto and favors Sally's frilly frocks. The complications ensuing from this role-reversal are much better seen than described, while the film's hilarious denouement was tipped by United Artists' ad campaign, which heralded that "The man's had a baby instead of the lady.
Classics , Comedy. Hal Roach.
John Hubbard as Tim Willows. Carole Landis as Sally Willows. Adolphe Menjou as Phil Manning. William Gargan as Joel Clare. Veree Teasdale as Laura Bannister. Verree Teasdale as Laura Bannister. Mary Astor as Marion Manning. Donald Meek as Henry. Joyce Compton as Irene Clare.