Great voyages often make great movies, and Burt Lancaster's "swimming home" from house to house across a ritzy Connecticut county in an attempt to figure out his life, is one of them. At first he seems completely content, visiting friends across the valley from his house, but as his backyard-pool trip continues, a darker story emerges, as he encounters people from his past (all of whom seem to be spending the day out by the pool). From romantic affairs to strange business dealings to a world of debt to general neurotic behavior, Lancaster's Ned Merrill is a tragic hero for the '60s, and it's one of Lancaster's most searing performances. Frank Perry's direction is dated (though Sydney Pollack may have done uncredited work on it), but that oddly makes the film even more memorable.
There's not a lot of Lisa in David and Lisa, which has Keir Dullea as a troubled teen (though he was 26 years old at the time) living in a mental hospital to help with his bizarre psychosis which causes him to freak out if someone touches him. The film follows his therapy sessions and crazy Dali-esque dreams (involving clocks and beheadings), but barely touches on his romance with a far nuttier girl. It's not a bad time, but it's talky and more than a little pedantic. And Dullea looks like the oldest teen on earth.