Blake Edwards invented the middle-aged angst movie with 10; here, he seems a little bit the victim of the conventions he helped to launch, particularly when he has to deal with the oozing male “sensitivity” the genre demands. Dudley Moore is a television reporter who desperately wants to have a family, but his lawyer wife (Ann Reinking) is too busy with her work to consider children. He takes up with a frisky cellist (Amy Irving), but as soon as his mistress announces that she’s pregnant, so does his wife, and Moore must play loving husband to both. Edwards directs this farcical material in an unexpectedly intimate, naturalistic style, giving the characters a conviction that makes the slapstick sequences much funnier and more suspenseful than they might have been. But the film still has a rushed, slapdash feel to it, and after reaching a riotous climax in the delivery room, it dribbles on for another half-hour in a poorly focused attempt to deal with the emotional complexities it has raised. With Richard Mulligan, George Gaynes, and Wallace Shawn.