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COMPLETE FILMOGRAPHY WITH SYNOPSIS
Cast (feature film)
Biography of the famed Notre Dame coach and his fight to "win one for the Gipper."
A drunken college boy invites a taxi dancer to spend the weekend at his snobbish school.
A Broadway tenderfoot takes over a Western ranch.
Prep football star Jimmy Howal(Robert Cummings)gets a reception far different from what he expected when he enters West Point. His cocky attitude earns him the enmity of many upperclassmen, especially hot-tempered southerner Brandon Culpepper (John Howard), who also sees Howal as a rival for beautiful Toni Denby (Mary Carlisle), daughter of West Point officer Colonel Denby (Minor Watson.) Just before the Army-Navy football game, Howals' name is posted as failing French, and the cadets fear he will be kept from playing because of it. (The Paramount writers overlooked the fact that since Howal was a plebe nee freshman student, he couldn't have played anyway as freshman weren't eligible for the varsity in this period.) Toni agrees to tutor Howal, but she, unknowingly, uses an old examination which Is the basis for the new test. Howal realizes what has happened when he passes the exam with flying colors, and suspects Toni of having set out to make a fool of him.
A crooked criminal lawyer discovers his brother has been killed by one of the gangsters he kept out of prison.
Schoolteacher Hildegarde Withers matches wits with the police to solve the murder of a society bride in Central Park.
Schoolteacher Hildegarde Withers suspects a deadly link between two seemingly unrelated murders.
A shy office worker becomes a hero when a fortune teller calls him another Napoleon.
A small town man mounts a civic crusade to bring a local gang of racketeers to justice.
Young German soldiers try to adjust to the horrors of World War I.
Oklahoma mechanic Pike Peters finds himself part owner of an oil field. His wife Idy, hitherto content, decides the family must go to Paris to get "culture" and meet "the right kind of people." Pike and his grown son and daughter soon have flirtatious French admirers; Idy rents a chateau from an impoverished aristocrat; while Pike responds to each new development with homespun wit. In the inevitable clash, will pretentiousness and sophistication or common sense triumph?
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