The acting achievements of the actors, however, are ruined by so many other elements in the film. One can't believe, for instance, that a folk house as prestigious as My Father's Moustache will hire someone who sings badly as Egoy (Edgar Mande). The art direction is a big letdown from De los Reyes' previous outings where it is usually a strong element. Here, one cannot understand how Margot (Dina Bonnevie) can have such an intellectual looking room when her mother is a nightclub owner and she herself spends more time with boys than with books, how Nestor can afford such an expensive pad, even the most exclusive schools don't pay their teachers that much or how Ella can live in such a rich house when her behavior, as well as her family smacks of lower middle class and how in the first place all three well-to-do girls are enrolled in an obviously lower income university. Schoolgirls leave much to be desired. The screenplay for instance features the wrong level of language, it uses gay lingo when it should be using colegiala English. The story is patently ridiculous, with Margot, Ella and Zora (Snooky) getting into the most incredible situations. Who would believe for instance, that a college girl, after being raped by a college professor is simply going to forget the incident? And the ending is unsatisfactory with a completely unmotivated and unconvincing attempt by Tet (Maya Valdes) to patch up everyone's life.
Directed By; Maryo J. de los Reyes
Screenplay: Jake Tordesillas
Cinematography: Joe Batac Jr.
Music: Lutgardo Labad
Film Editor: Nonoy Santillan
Art Directors: Orly Tolentino And Gabby Francisco
Produced By: Regal Films, Inc.
Release Date: June 18, 1982