The joys and pains of marriage with the magnificent couple of Al Bano and Romina Power.
Songs, love and laughter in a classic Italian musicarello.
This deserved sequel to Il suo nome è Donna Rosa centres on weddings that initially appear to be destined for infinite happiness, but pretty soon some unexpected surprises are in store and jealousy rears its ugly head. Nonetheless, it is a comedy, and everything will work out in the end, after a healthy dose of comic misunderstandings and romantic headaches. As is often the case in the musicarello genre, the rough seas of romance (for the most part navigated by Al Bano and Romina) and the lighted-hearted comedy shenanigans (featuring a great cast that includes Bice Valori, Paolo Panelli, Nino Taranto, Lino Banfi, and Enzo Cannavale) are frequently interrupted by the typically wonderful renditions of Al Bano (with some songs also taken from the Neapolitan tradition) at various stages along the journey: the bachelor party, the Christmas party, the agony of (a presumed) betrayal, the ecstasy of reconciliation. At which point, everyone seems destined for a happily-ever-after ending. And in fact, in their next outing the Al Bano-Romina-Fizzarotti team will take a leap back in time to meet Franz Schubert in Angeli senza paradiso.
Neapolitan boatman Andrea and Rosetta get married. Her father also gets married to Countess Donna Rosa. Everyone thinks she is a widow, until her first husband shows up alive and well: he faked his own disappearance to escape from creditors. Things also take an unpleasant turn for the two young lovebirds: Andrea fears his beloved is having an affair with countess’s son.