In her new single, ''Jenny From the Block,'' Jennifer Lopez declares that despite her enormous wealth and global fame, she has not lost touch with her roots. The video may show her canoodling on the deck of a sailboat with the handsome Ben Affleck, her latest beau, and lounging half-dressed on an expensive-looking sofa in a lovely high-rise apartment, but the lyrics insist that at heart she is still a striving, streetwise Puerto Rican girl from New York City. Lopez's new movie, the blandly charming romantic comedy ''Maid in Manhattan,'' makes a similar point. Her character, Marisa Ventura, is a single mother who lives in the Bronx and makes her living cleaning rooms in a super-luxurious Manhattan hotel. The film's message, like the song's, is that upward mobility is not a betrayal of working-class values but rather their ultimate fulfillment. This is an appealing idea -- one that has sustained film comedies at least since the Depression. And Ms. Lopez, even in underwritten, not-funny-enough pictures like this one or the earlier, somewhat similar ''Wedding Planner'' has some of the forthright magnetism of an old-time movie star.
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