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|Also Known As:||Died:||October 14, 1996|
|Born:||November 1, 1904||Cause of Death:|
|Birth Place:||St Louis, Missouri, USA||Profession:||Cast ...|
COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS
Cast (feature film)
An alumni reunion spells romance for former college lovers.
After his mother''''s death, a young boy tries to help his father stop drinking.
When a meek secretary goes to work for a powerful banker, she turns into a sophisticated, worldly woman.
A modern-day Don Juan tries to go straight for love of an American woman.
A lawyer hires someone to impersonate him so he can have an affair.
A West Point football star clashes with his commanding officer's wife when he's sent to Arizona.
This revue presents its numbers around the orchestra leader Paul Whiteman, besides that it shows in it's final number that the European popular music are the roots of American popular music, called Jazz.
A producer decides to reopen a theater, that had been closed five years previously when one of the actors was murdered during a performance, by staging a production of the same play with the remaining members of the original cast.
First screen version of the classic musical about romance among the musical performers on a Mississippi showboat.
In this silent film, three potential heirs to a fortune must spend the night in a haunted mansion.
Honey Skinner is proud of her successful husband. When he tells her he's going to ask for a raise, she knows he'll get it. He asks his boss just as their big client announces he's not renewing his contract. He doesn't get the raise, but he's too embarrassed to tell his wife the truth. She starts making plans to spend that extra $10 a week; the first thing is a new dress suit for him and a new outfit for her so they can fit in at a swanky party. They're the hit of the party, and Honey is embraced by the 'smart set.' Meanwhile, business is bad and Skinner loses his job. The tailor is after him for payment on the suit, and Honey is still spending the salary he doesn't have.
This promotional short, part of Warner Bros. studios publicity campaign for "42nd Street" (1933), presents the send-off for a 7-car train assembled in conjunction with the film.
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