Ghosts Can't Do It
|Ghosts Can't Do It|
|Directed by||John Derek|
|Produced by||Bo Derek|
|Written by||John Derek|
|Edited by||John Derek|
|Distributed by||Triumph Releasing|
Then-future United States President Donald Trump appears as himself and received a Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Supporting Actor. Trump, along with Leo Damian, was also nominated for the Worst New Star category, but both lost to Sofia Coppola in the The Godfather Part III.
Scott and Kate are happily married, despite their 30-year age difference. After Scott suffers a heart attack and is unable to have sexual intercourse, he commits suicide and becomes a ghost that only Kate can see and speak with. To make it possible for Scott to return as a human, they conjure up a plan to have a young man drown, so that Scott can take his body.
Awards and nominationsEdit
|Stinkers Bad Movie Award||Worst Picture||Bo Derek||Nominated|
|Golden Raspberry Awards||Worst Picture||Won|
|Worst Director||John Derek||Won|
|Worst Supporting Actress||Julie Newmar||Nominated|
|Worst Supporting Actor||Donald Trump||Won|
|Worst New Star||Nominated|
- "Ghosts Can't Do It (1990)" Archived November 4, 2012, at the Wayback Machine. The New York Times. Retrieved January 23, 2015.
- Ghosts Can't Do It - The Cinema Snob on YouTube
- "Razzie Awards (1991)". IMDb. Retrieved August 6, 2020.
- Inside Donald Trump's 'Atrocious', Razzie-Winning Ghost Sex Rom-Com - The Daily Beast
- "1990 13th Hastings Bad Cinema Society Stinkers Awards". Stinkers Bad Movie Awards. Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on October 17, 2006. Retrieved April 2, 2013.
- Following Home Alone 2 Controversy, Star Wars' Mark Hamill Remembers Donald Trump's Razzie-Winning Role in Ghosts Can't Do It - Comic Book
- Corasaniti, Nick (May 5, 2016). "Donald Trump would be a nominee unlike anyone else, ever - The Boston Globe". BostonGlobe.com. Retrieved December 6, 2016.
- TV Guide
- Read This: Never forget Donald Trump's Razzie-winning role in Ghosts Can't Do It|AV Club
- Bolero/Ghosts Can't Do It Blu-ray: DVD Talk Review of the Blu-ray