“I don’t know what’s bothering you, but don’t take your bedroom problems out on me!” exclaims Rock Hudson to Doris Day in a bit of racy-for-1959 dialogue from Pillow Talk. In the fluffy and fast-moving widescreen comedy, Day plays Jan, a New York interior decorator who “has everything but love,” according to the extremely male voice in the film’s trailer. She’s outraged by the phone-hogging behavior of Brad, the womanizer who shares her party line. Their hatred is mutual — until a chance meeting brings Brad face-to-face with the perky blonde, and he devises a plan to seduce her in disguise. If the party line conceit is retro, so is the film’s worldview: It’s a movie in which every career gal needs a strong man to fix her bedroom problems (and a closeted actor can cheerfully joke about men who are “very close to their mothers”). Contemporary audiences will relish its mix of squeaky-clean wholesomeness and filthy-minded double entendre — a cocktail lovingly reshaken in the underrated Renee Zellweger-Ewan McGregor homage Down With Love.