Jennie Logan discovers an antique dress in her attic that allows her to travel back in time. Soon she's torn between life with her philandering husband and a romance with a handsome artist who was murdered at the turn of the century.
Newly single Brian Connor buys a long abandoned house in the country. After moving in he begins to communicate with a woman who lived in the house 50 years ago and who died under mysterious circumstances.
In 1932, in Boston, the tough Harvard graduated Dr. Meg Laurel lashes out at the corrupt and powerful Judge Adamson. Her husband Dr. Thom Laurel is worried about the damage that the judge ... See full summary »
Charlotte marries John. Things seem ok; John has a good job and he's going up in the world, working for the government. But every so often he loses his temper and Charlotte gets the brunt ... See full summary »
Aurora hosts Martin's niece and her newborn for the night, but then his niece disappears, the baby is found hidden in the bathtub and Aurora discovers a stranger in her linen closet, along with $10,000 cash in a diaper bag.
A young woman named Jennie Logan is trying to rebuild her shattered marriage. She and her husband move to an old Victorian style home, where she finds a beautiful dress in the attic, which has a tear in the shoulder. She has the dress repaired. When she tries it on in the restored attic, she suddenly finds herself in another era. This time travel seems to happen whenever she wears the dress. She learns the house was once owned by an artist named David Reynolds who died under mysterious circumstances. She meets the artist and eventually falls in love with him. Knowing what she does about his fate, can her love save him and change history?Written by
Lindsay Wagner (Jennie Logan) and Linda Gray (Elizabeth Harrington) play romantic rivals in the film. At the time of production, Gray was Wagner's aunt by marriage. She was married to Wagner's maternal uncle Ed Thrasher from 1962 to 1983. See more »
When Jennie is told to take off her wet dress, it was obviously dry. See more »
Yeah, thank goodness symbols like this are preserved, else we wouldn't have anything else to remember the past by. My grandfather lived through those days, saw the new century come in, that's when folks began to realize that what they'd lived through was gone. Gone forever and no going back. 'Cept for right here, Reynolds House.
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This was the most beautiful movie I have ever seen. I would rent it every year for my birthday. I have been trying to purchase it for many years now because I cannot find it anymore. I was always told that it cannot be found. It really touched my life.
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