|Directed by||Woody Allen|
|Produced by||Charles H. Joffe|
|Written by||Woody Allen|
Mary Beth Hurt
|Editing by||Ralph Rosenblum|
|Distributed by||United Artists|
|Release date(s)||August 2, 1978|
|Running time||99 min.|
|Gross revenue||$10.43 million|
Interiors is a 1978 drama film written and directed by Woody Allen. Featured performers are Kristin Griffith, Mary Beth Hurt, Richard Jordan, Diane Keaton, E.G. Marshall, Geraldine Page, Maureen Stapleton and Sam Waterston.
Page received a BAFTA Film Award for "Best Supporting Actress" and was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Actress. The film received four other Oscar nominations, two for Allen's screenplay and direction, one for Stapleton as "Best Actress in a Supporting Role" and another for Mel Bourne and Daniel Robert for their art direction and set decoration.  It is Allen's first film in the drama genre.
Three sisters live through the painful separation of their parents. Their father parts from their controlling and mentally unstable but artistically inclined mother who ends up committing suicide, going on to marry a more "normal" but plainer woman.
Vincent Canby of The New York Times called the film "beautiful" and complimented Gordon Willis on his "use of cool colors that suggest civilization's precarious control of natural forces", but noted:
Richard Schickel of Time wrote that the film's "desperate sobriety ... robs it of energy and passion"; Allen's "style is Bergmanesque, but his material is Mankiewiczian, and the discontinuity is fatal. Doubtless this was a necessary movie for Allen, but it is both unnecessary and a minor embarrassment for his well-wishers."
On the other hand, Roger Ebert gave the film four stars and praised it highly, saying, "Here we have a Woody Allen film, and we're talking about O'Neill and Bergman and traditions and influences? Yes, and correctly. Allen, whose comedies have been among the cheerful tonics of recent years, is astonishingly assured in his first drama." 
Nearly 30 years after the film was released, essayist David Rakoff commented on the film in an article for Nextbook's online magazine of Jewish culture. He called it pretentious, with a "narcotized affect ... as chilly as an Alex Katz painting, with a similar goyische naches anti-Semitic-by-omission Easthampton Waspiness obtaining to it all."
Interiors grossed $10.43 million in the United States.
The movie is at least partly the inspiration for the song "Alice & Interiors" by the band Manchester Orchestra from their album I'm Like A Virgin Losing A Child.