By turns sophisticated and satirical, SO FINE runs the comedy gamut from high camp to low farce, but ultimately it is a disappointing directorial debut from writer-director Bergman (BLAZING SADDLES, THE IN-LAWS). O'Neal again proves himself to be a skillful light comedian as the English-professor son of a clothing manufacturer (Warden) menaced by a gargantuan loan shark Kiel, Jaws of Bond film fame. Leaving the groves of academe to help out his father, Bobby becomes involved with the hot-to-trot Melato. There's just one problem: she happens to be Kiel's wife. Warden is outstanding in another of his patented second-banana roles, Kiel proves that he's more than just another ugly face, and Morricone's score greatly enhances the film's pace--but Bergman's reach exceeds his grasp, and SO FINE never completely comes together.