It wasn’t fun for anyone, and it certainly wasn’t for William Wyler, a very distinguished man, as the director of the film. One day, we came on the set.  It was a long and difficult scene, and he said, “I don’t know what this scene is all about.  I want you to show me.  Just get up there.  Start there with your scripts, and just show me what this scene is all about.” Well, it was frightful.  There we were stumbling along, and we exchange, say, ten lines, and he would say, “Stop.  I want you to go back to the beginning.  Keep this little exchanges you made, say, with the third exchange of lines.  Leave everything else out.  Do something different.  I don’t care what you do, as long as it’s different, but keep just that.”  So we would do that, and then he would say, “Stop.  Keep the first exchange.  Then I want you to keep the sixth exchange.  Drop everything else.  Start again.”  We did that for four hours, and I think Monty Clift realized that perhaps he should kind of work things out with William Wyler and Miss De Havilland.